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Agglomeration economics

Author: Edward L Glaeser
Publisher: Chicago : University of Chicago Press, 2010.
Series: National Bureau of Economic Research conference report.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : Conference publication : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
When firms and people are located near each other in cities and in industrial clusters, they benefit in various ways, including by reducing the costs of exchanging goods and ideas. This title includes essays that examine the reasons why economic activity continues to cluster together despite the falling costs of moving goods and information.
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Congresses
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Agglomeration economics.
Chicago : The University of Chicago Press, 2010
(DLC) 2009025777
(OCoLC)421148633
Material Type: Conference publication, Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Edward L Glaeser
ISBN: 9780226297927 0226297926
OCLC Number: 615633487
Notes: Includes proceedings of the National Bureau of Economic Research conference, held in 2007.
Description: 1 online resource (ix, 364 pages) : illustrations.
Contents: Estimating agglomeration economies with history, geology, and worker effects / Pierre-Philippe Combes, Gilles Duranton, Laurent Gobillon, and Sébastien Roux --
Dispersion in house price and income growth across markets: facts and theories / Joseph Gyourko, Christopher Mayer, and Todd Sinai --
Cities as six-by-six-mile squares: Zipf's law? / Thomas J. Holmes and Sanghoon Lee --
Labor pooling as a source of agglomeration: an empirical investigation / Henry G. Overman and Diego Puga --
Urbanization, agglomeration, and co-agglomeration of service industries / Jed Kolko --
Who benefits whom in the neighborhood? : demographics and retail product geography / Joel Waldfogel --
Understanding agglomerations in healthcare / Katherine Baicker and Amitabh Chandra --
The agglomeration of U.S. ethnic inventors / William R. Kerr --
Small establishments/big effects: agglomeration, industrial organization and entrepreneurship / Stuart S. Rosenthal and William C. Strange --
Did the death of distance hurt Detroit and help New York? / Edward L. Glaeser and Giacomo A.M. Ponzetto --
New evidence on trends in the cost of urban agglomeration / Matthew E. Kahn.
Series Title: National Bureau of Economic Research conference report.
Responsibility: edited by Edward L. Glaeser.

Abstract:

When firms and people are located near each other in cities and in industrial clusters, they benefit in various ways, including by reducing the costs of exchanging goods and ideas. This title includes essays that examine the reasons why economic activity continues to cluster together despite the falling costs of moving goods and information.

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