By Keith S. Glancey, Ronald W. McQuaid
Entrepreneurial Economics is worried with the position, nature and scope of entrepreneurship in monetary conception and the economic climate. a number traditional and substitute monetary ways to defining and analysing entrepreneurship are reviewed. those establish a serious function for marketers in wealth construction, employment construction and fiscal improvement. Non-economic ways to entrepreneurship, in the disciplines of sociology, psychology and administration, also are thought of. those ways are reviewed from an fiscal standpoint, delivering a well-rounded view of the commercial value of marketers and their actions. The position of social marketers and of presidency rules designed to extend the numbers of marketers within the economic system are then thought of. Illustrations of winning marketers and an appendix on enterprise making plans are given to aid complex under-graduates and graduates in constructing their figuring out of key theoretical and coverage concerns. The publication additionally includes unique principles and fabric of curiosity to researchers within the box.
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Extra info for Entrepreneurial Economics
58, pp. 64 –71. Casson, M. (1990) Entrepreneurship, Aldershot, Edward Elgar. Curran, J. (1986) Bolton Fifteen Years On: a Review and Analysis of Small Business Research in Britain 1971–1986, London, Small Business Research Trust. Deakins, D. (1999) Entrepreneurship and Small Firms, 2nd edn, London, McGraw-Hill. F. (1985) Entrepreneurship and Innovation, London, Heinemann. B. (1988) ‘Who is an Entrepreneur? is the wrong question’, Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice, Spring, Vol. 12, pp. 47–67.
J. (1994) Understanding the Small Business Sector, London, Routledge. R. (1988) Exceptional Entrepreneurial Women, Strategies for Success, New York, Quorum Books. 2 Entrepreneurship in the Economy Introduction In recent decades entrepreneurs have been particularly important for the economy because of their contribution to new jobs, innovation and flexibility. Each of the concepts of entrepreneurship considered in the previous chapter provides differing perspectives of the importance of entrepreneurs in the economy.
This maximum varies from industry to industry. Generally in wholesale industries firms must have no more than 100 employees while most manufacturing firms must have no more than 500 employees, although in some industries such as petroleum refining this limit rises to as many as 1500 employees. In retail and service industries, as well as construction and agriculture, the maximum size is measured in dollars of turnover. 5 million for motion picture and video tape production or distribution firms.
Entrepreneurial Economics by Keith S. Glancey, Ronald W. McQuaid