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Your search found 21 Results

  1. 1

    [Migration as an indicator for the study of urban centers in Brazil] A migracao como indicador para o estudo de aglomeracoes urbanas no Brasil.

    Davidovich F

    Revista Brasileira de Geografia. 1981 Jan-Mar; 43(1):65-85.

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  2. 2

    Changing consumption patterns.

    Cox WA

    American Demographics. 1981 May; 3(5):18-19, 44.

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  3. 3

    The baby-boom consumer.

    Jones LY

    American Demographics. 1981 Feb; 3(2):28-35.

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  4. 4

    Demographics of decline.

    Espenshade TJ

    American Demographics. 1981 Feb; 3(2):22-23.

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  5. 5

    Forgotten fundamentals of the energy crisis.

    Bartlett AA

    Washington, D.C., Environmental Fund, [1981]. 12 p. (Monograph series)

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  6. 6

    Food policy issues in low-income countries.

    Chambers R; Clay EJ; Lipton M; Singer HW

    Washington, D.C., World Bank, 1981. vii, 115 p. (World Bank staff working paper, no. 473)

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  7. 7

    Two-income families.

    Thomas WV

    In: The women's movement: agenda for the '80s. Washington, D.C., Congressional Quarterly, 1981. 61-80.

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  8. 8

    Research in human capital and development; a research annual, v. 2: equity, human capital and development.

    Khan MA; Sirageldin IA

    Greenwich, Conn., JAI Press, 1981. xvi, 228 p.

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  9. 9

    An econometric simulation of the economic effects of fertility control: a case study of Taiwan.

    Tung S

    Agana, Guam, Economic Research Center, Dept. of Commerce, 1981. x, 114 p. (ERC monograph, no. 1.)

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  10. 10

    The important economic implications of learning-by-doing for population size and growth.

    Simon JL

    [Unpublished] 1981. Paper presented at the Population Association of America Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C., Mar. 26-28, 1981. 24 p.

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  11. 11

    Impermanent mobility in Indonesia: what do we know about its contemporary scale, causes and consequences?

    Hugo GJ

    [Unpublished] 1981. Paper presented at the Population Association of America Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C., Mar. 26-28, 1981. 44 p.

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  12. 12

    The impact of family size and composition on household demand for consumption goods, saving, and leisure: a study of farm households in India.

    Deolalikar AB

    [Unpublished] 1981. Paper presented at the Population Association of America Annual Meeting, Washington, D.C., Mar. 26-28, 1981. 27 p.

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  13. 13

    Energy in a finite world; executive summary.

    McDonald A

    Laxenburg, Austria, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis, 1981. vi, 68 p. (Executive report, no. 4.)

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  14. 14

    Economic implications of an aging population.

    Milhoj P

    In: Aging: a challenge to science and society, v. 2. Edited by A.J.J. Gilmore, et al. Oxford, Eng., Oxford University Press, 1981. 340-348.

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  15. 15

    Some aspects of relative poverty in Sri Lanka, 1969-70.

    Visaria PM; Pal S

    Washington, D.C., World Bank, 1981. xii, 242 p. (World Bank staff working paper, no. 461)

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  16. 16

    The state of the region 1981: economic trends in the Northeast and Midwest.

    Mazza J; Hogan B

    Washington, D.C., Northeast-Midwest Institute, 1981. iv, 111 p.

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  17. 17

    Basic human needs: a development planning approach.

    Crosswell MJ

    In: Basic needs and development. Edited by Danny M. Leipziger. Cambridge, Mass., Oelgeschlager, Gunn and Hain, 1981. 1-28.

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  18. 18

    [Family situation and social adjustment according to emigrant letters] Situazione familiare e inserimento nella societa locale attraverso le lettere di emigrati.

    Campus A

    Studi Emigrazione. 1981 Mar; 18(61):3-28.

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  19. 19

    Empirical research on consumption behavior: evidence from rich and poor LDCs.

    Song BN

    Economic Development and Cultural Change. 1981 Apr; 29(3):597-611.

    This paper attempts first to examine the applicability of traditional consumption function models to poor developing countries (hereafter LDCs) by fitting them to Korean data for the post-Korean War period, following the approach in the Modigliani-Tarantelli (MT) study. In doing so, the results of consumption function estimates for Korea, a poor LDC, are compared with those for Italy, a rich LDC, as reported in the MT study. The present paper then develops a new consumption function for poor LDCs such as Korea, characterized by low per capita income, a relatively large rural sector, and rapid industrialization and urbanization. Korea's consumption and income data have been compiled and refined for many years and are good quality for our purposes. In addition to national income data, Korea's urban household survey and the farm household survey have been compiled since 1963. (excerpt)
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  20. 20

    An extension of the life-cycle model and its application to population growth and aggregate saving.

    Mason A

    Honolulu, Ha., East-West Population Institute, 1981. iii, 48 p. (Working papers: a prepublication series reporting on research in progress, no. 4.)

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  21. 21

    Reassessment of the population problem in Egypt, 15 years after family planning.

    Omran AR

    Chapel Hill, N.C., Carolina Population Center, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 1981. iv, 46 p.

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