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By Moriki Ohara, M. Vijayabaskar, Hong Lin (eds.)

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Extra resources for Industrial Dynamics in China and India: Firms, Clusters, and Different Growth Paths

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1621–1634. , 2005, “Industrial Growth in China and India: A Preliminary Comparison”, Economic and Political Weekly, May 21, pp. 2163–2171. Naughton, Barry, 2007, The Chinese Economy: Transition and Growth, Cambridge, MA: MIT Press. , 1990, Institutions, Institutional Change and Economic Performance, Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press. Parthasarathy, Balaji, 2004, “India’s Silicon Valley or Silicon Valley’s India? Socially Embedding the Computer Software Industry in Bangalore”, International Journal of Urban and Regional Research, 28 (3), pp.

For 2000 and 2005, we utilized the firm-level sample data (approximately 10,000 samples) purchased from MSPI. 7. In 2002, total manufacturing employment was 83 million (CSY 2008) and the amount of employment covered by IED is 45 million (54% of total). 8. Out of 51 million persons engaged in the manufacturing sector as indicated by the census in 2002 (MPI 2005), 8 million (16%) are covered by ASI. 9. Data categorized in NAICS Code 313–339 (for China) and NIC Code15–35 (for India) was reorganized by the author.

In 2008, manufacturing employees, who occupied 14% of total employment, produced as much as 34% of the GDP, while agricultural employees, who amounted to 40% of total employment, produced only 10% of the GDP. 2 Productivity gap between agricultural and nonagricultural industries (Par employee GDP of manufacturing/secondary and tertiary industries when that of primary industry =1 in each country) Source: JSYB, CSY, ADB Key Indicators 2010 (for India). This reveals the existence of a large gap in productivity, and hence, in the wage level between the manufacturing and agricultural sectors.

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