EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
53,869,633
Abstracts:
29,686,251
+ 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 LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

An analysis of marketing small classed lines of wool



An analysis of marketing small classed lines of wool



Quarterly Review of Agricultural Economics 31(1): 51-59



Small classed lines currently account for approximately 30% of all first-hand wool receivals at auction. This paper analyses the relative profitability to growers of the different modes for marketing small classed lines and the factors explaining the differences in profitability among them. Results of the analyses indicated that buyers do not practise price discrimination against wool subjected to lot building.

(PDF emailed within 1 workday: $29.90)

Accession: 000594665

Download citation: RISBibTeXText



Related references

Wool and wool marketing. Proceedings of the Wool School, February, 1962, and a Conference on Wool Marketing, March, 1961. Wool and wool marketing. Proceedings of the Wool School, and a Conference on Wool Marketing, 1961, Armidale, N. S. W. : Department of Adult Education, University of New England, 120, 1962

Some observations on the objective characteristics of classed wool clips. I. District analysis. Journal of the Textile Institute 65(3): 115-118, 1974

Some observations on the objective characteristics of classed wool clips. II. A theoretical approach to wool-classing. Journal of the Textile Institute: 65 (4) 164-170, 1974

Some observations on the objective characteristics of classed wool clips. III. Fineness-group analysis. Journal of the Textile Institute: 65 (5) 235-238, 1974

Explanation of wool payment program as it affects marketing of shorn wool and lambs in the 1955 and the 1956 marketing years. 1956

Explanation of wool payment program as it affects marketing of shorn wool and unshorn lambs in the 1956 marketing year. 1956

Processing trials on wool classed by objective clip preparation. Journal 10(6): 230-242, 1979

The importance and significance of a new wool press and a new wool bale to a modern wool marketing plan. 1970

Report of the Committee of Investigation for Great Britain on complaints made by the County Wool Merchants Association and the Wool Federation of Scotland against the operation of the British Wool Marketing Scheme, 1950. 1958

The use of objective testing of bales in store for lot matching: bulk classed wool matched for fibre diameter on the basis of laserscan measurements. Wool Technology and Sheep Breeding 50(2): 168-180, 2002

Wool production of several lines of a newly formed Kazanluk type of semifine-wooled sheep with crossbred wool. 2. Physical and mechanical traits of wool. Zhivotnov' dni Nauki 27(2): 10-14, 1990

A case study for the use of mid-side samples to predict the mean fibre diameter of classed lines. Wool Technology and Sheep Breeding 42(4): 319-326, 1994

Changes in the wool marketing system and advances in the assessment of wool quality in Argentina. Lanas, Seminario Cientifico Tecnico Regional, 3 de setiembre a 1o de octubre de 1985, Montevideo, Uruguay: 253-279, 1986

Indian wool. IV. Quality of commercial wool of important marketing centres. Indian Jour Vet Sci And Animal Husbandry 23(2): 113-121, 1953

An analysis of wool market news and its importance to marketing efficiency. Agric. Econ. Rep., US Dep. Agric. Washington, DC, 89, 20, 1966