Now showing items 51-60 of 89
UNCERTAINTY AND KEYNESIAN REVOLUTION
(HISTORY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, 1975)
Estimating the Effects of Regulation on Innovation: An International Comparative Analysis of the Pharmaceutical Industry
INNOVATION in the U.S. ethical drug industry in recent years has been characterized by a number of adverse developments. In particular, there has been a sharp decline in the rate of new product introductions and the incentive ...
Synthesizing the neo-Austrian and alternative approaches to capital theory: a survey
CAPITAL theory involves many complex issues which have generated heated debates within the profession,' and no one survey can treat the subject exhaustively. However, Capital and time:A neo-Austrian theory [27, Hicks, 1973], ...
SUBSTITUTION LAWS AND INNOVATION IN THE PHARMACEUTICAL-INDUSTRY
(LAW AND CONTEMPORARY PROBLEMS, 1979)
Festering Lilies: On Surveying the Secret Life of William Shakespeare
A half century and more has elapsed now since T. S. Eliot declared Hamlet to be "most certainly an artistic failure."1 "What is deficient in Hamlet," Eliot went on to say, is that "Hamlet (the man) is dominated by an emotion ...
Determinants and Distributional Aspects of Enrollment in U.S. Higher Education
(Journal of Human Resources, 1972-12)
The demand for insurance and protection: The case of irreplaceable commodities
(Quarterly Journal of Economics, 1977-01-01)
Word⇔initial and word⇔final ngram frequencies
(Journal of Literacy Research, 1978-01-01)
Every word-initial and word-final letter cluster, or ngram, that occurred in 30 or more different words in one million words of running text is listed along with the number of different words and the total number of words ...
A simple method for producing figures for publication
(Behavior Research Methods and Instrumentation, 1976)
The subjective estimation of relative syllable frequency
(Perception & Psychophysics, 1974-01-01)
Ss are able to judge the relative frequency of occurrence in English of nonmorphemic syllables independent of phoneme frequency. The results support a theory of speech perception based on the syllable as a unit as opposed ...