+ Site Statistics
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Shifting comparative advantage for floricultural products in the Americas

, : Shifting comparative advantage for floricultural products in the Americas. Acta Horticulturae (55): 121-126

Flower growing operations are likely to continue to be located more extensively in California, Florida, Colorado and other areas distant from market but with climatic advantages. A larger expansion in California than in Florida is anticipated.

Accession: 000497035

Submit PDF Full Text: Here

Submit PDF Full Text

No spam - Every submission is manually reviewed

Due to poor quality, we do not accept files from Researchgate

Submitted PDF Full Texts will always be free for everyone
(We only charge for PDFs that we need to acquire)

Select a PDF file:

Related references

Smith, C.N., 1975: Changing comparative advantage for floricultural products in the Americas. In this paper US trends in cut flower production are analyzed - over 50 years the share of the regions South Atlantic, Pacific and mountain has risen by 45%. Changing consumption patterns are described for the period 1949-74; some information is g...

Anonymous, 1984: Report of the Commission to the Council concerning the floricultural sector (roses and carnations) accompanied by the relevant Regulation. Proposal for a Council Regulation (EEC) laying down further provisions in relation to Regulation (EEC) No. 234/68 in respect of certain floricultural products. Roses and carnations account for the major share of cut flower production in the EC. Because of the need to improve quality and provide stable supplies, production, except for very local sales, is almost entirely under glass in the EC as a whole (...

Koo, Won, W., 1986: Modelling comparative advantage for agricultural products

Qie HeLiang; Tian ZhiHong, 1999: Comparative advantage analysis of agricultural products. The comparative advantage of China's international trade in agricultural products is evaluated for the period 1987-96. Changes over time are analysed and reasons for China's comparative advantage are analysed from a factor endowment pers...

Bonnefoi, B.; Buongiorno, J., 1990: Comparative advantage of countries in forest-products trade. The objectives of this paper were to define, measure and explain differences in the comparative advantage of countries which trade forest products. The theory of Heckscher, Ohlin and Vanek was used, which led to a direct relationship between a cou...

Anonymous, 2007: Comparative advantage of main agricultural products in He'nan Province

Prestemon, J.P.; Buongiorno, J., 1997: Comparative advantage in U.S. interstate forest products trade. According to the Heckscher-Ohlin-Vanek (HOV) theorem, the net exports of a region are determined by relative abundance of the immobile factors of production. Empirical tests of this theory, usually at a high level of aggregation, have frequently n...

Zhan Jing, 2005: Revealed comparative advantage and competitiveness of China's agricultural products. This paper examines the competitiveness of Chinese agricultural export products based on calculated revealed comparative advantage (RCA) indexes for the period 1980-2003. It is shown that some Chinese agricultural products such as vegetables and t...

Sun ZhongWei; Jiao FaDao; Xia YuanJun, 2002: Analysing the comparative advantage of Heilongjiang province dairy products. The comparative advantage of the dairy products from Heilongjiang province was analysed. Four methods were used for the analysis: domestic resources cost, revealed comparative advantage, effective protective rate, and society net surplus profits....

Holland, I.I., 1977: Comparative advantage and potentials for world trade in wood products. Tabulated data are presented for world exports of wood in 1974 and an outline is given of trade flow patterns between major producer countries (Canada, USSR, Scandinavia, S.E. Asia) and consumer countries (Europe, USA and Japan, which make up 55,...