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Varietal intensities and similarities of the worldÂ’s wine regions

  • Kym Anderson

    ()

    (School of Economics, University of Adelaide, Australia)

This paper examines empirically two distinguishing aspects of the world‘s wine regions: their degree of specialization in certain varieties, as measured by a varietal intensity index; and their similarity with the varietal mix of other regions, as measured by a varietal-based regional similarity index. Twelve of the most important wine-producing countries, that together account for all but one-eighth of the world‘s winegrapes, are included in the analysis. The data refer to circa 2000 (or 1999 for EU member countries, since that is their most recent census data). These indexes provide a baseline against which to compare more recent and future vintages. They will be especially useful as producers and regulators respond at varying speeds to the impacts of climate changes, in addition to market developments, on the optimal location of production of different varieties around the world.

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File URL: http://www.adelaide.edu.au/wine-econ/papers/0410_Varietal_similarity_of_wine_regions_rev0310.pdf
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Paper provided by University of Adelaide, Wine Economics Research Centre in its series Wine Economics Research Centre Working Papers with number 2010-04.

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Length: 46 pages
Date of creation: Mar 2010
Date of revision:
Handle: RePEc:adl:winewp:2010-04
Contact details of provider: Postal: Adelaide SA 5005
Phone: (618) 8303 5540
Web page: http://www.adelaide.edu.au/wine-econ/
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  1. Jaffe, Adam B, 1986. "Technological Opportunity and Spillovers of R&D: Evidence from Firms' Patents, Profits, and Market Value," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 76(5), pages 984-1001, December.
  2. Kym Anderson, 2009. "Terroir Rising? Varietal and Quality Distinctiveness of AustraliaÂ’s Wine Regions," School of Economics Working Papers 2009-18, University of Adelaide, School of Economics.
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