|Series||Development and transfer of technology series -- no.7, ID/208|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||35|
Book: All Authors / Contributors: United Nations Industrial Development Organization. OCLC Number: Notes: Supplements Technologies from Developing Countries (I), Development and Transfer of Technology Series No. 7 (ID/). "ID/" Description: vii, 65 pages ; 30 cm: Series Title. This volume explores how a number of developing countries -- including India, Malaysia, Columbia, Brazil, and Saudi Arabia -- are responding to the pressures of the information society. Infrastructural development, policies, and social systems are investigated, and models of information technologies and society are proposed in order to better Cited by: Agriculture and Technology in Developing Countries provides a number of powerful insights into the capacity of the state--given its socio-economic context--to successfully integrate technology of any kind. Professors and students of development as well as policymakers will find this book most by: Originally published in , this book analyses the extent and way in which technological change determines the utilisation of labour in less developed economies. The book compares firms which are technologically very advanced with firms which use less sophisticated machinery and equipment, and analyses how technology shapes their demand for Cited by: 9.
Fisheries Technologies for Developing Countries is illustrated throughout with photographs of the devices and construction methods described in the text. Preview this book» What people are saying - . The book discusses the potentials of the new technologies for developing countries and the need for market interventions that will facilitate the demand and supply side of the market. It is designed for a broad audience including practitioners, researchers, academics, policy . Publisher Summary. This chapter discusses the status of science and technology in the Western Asia Region. The unequal relations between developing and developed countries as far as technology is concerned are characterized by a one-sided nature of technological dependence manifested in a range of asymmetrical socioeconomic features. Municipal Solid Waste Energy Conversion in Emerging Countries: Technologies, Best Practices, Challenges and Policy presents contributions from authors from India, Argentina, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, South Africa and China who come together to present the most reliable technologies for the energy conversion of municipal solid waste. The book addresses existing economic and policy .
Leveraging Developing Economies with the Use of Information Technology: Trends and Tools moves toward filling the gap in research on ICT and developing nations, bringing these countries one step closer to advancement through technology. This essential publication will bring together ideas, views, and perspectives helpful to government officials. Mobile phones are a clear example of the deep impact of some new technologies. In a clear case of technological leapfrogging, they have given poor people in developing countries access to long-distance communications without the need for costly investments in . Technological innovations in informatics and other new technologies are having a major impact on most production and service sectors in industrialized countries. Inadequate transfer of such technologies to developing countries, with a few notable exceptions, is increasing the technology gap and reducing competitive capability in these by: 1. Technology Leapfrogging for Developing Countries: /ch Developing countries are generally latecomers to the ICT revolution, but if they can emulate industrialized countries in their adoption of ICTs, they will beCited by: