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    All (264) (0 to 10 of 264 results)

    • Table: 16-10-0017-01
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, shipments and stocks by species; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-02
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-03
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly shipments, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-04
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly stocks, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-05
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, by species, for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-06
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly shipments, by species, for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-07
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly stock, by species for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0046-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 303-0065)
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Wood chips, monthly production, shipments and stocks for Canada, British Columbia, British Columbia coast, British Columbia interior and other provinces. The data are in thousands of oven-dry metric tonnes.
      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 25-10-0041-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0001)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Refinery supply of crude oil and equivalent (Receipts of Western Canada crude; Receipts of Eastern Canada crude; Total domestic crude receipts; ...). Not all combinations are available.
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0043-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0003)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national level by refined petroleum product (motor gasoline, heavy fuel oil, diesel fuel oil, etc) and disposition (production of saleable products, net sales and closing inventory).
      Release date: 2019-12-04
    Data (110)

    Data (110) (0 to 10 of 110 results)

    • Table: 16-10-0017-01
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, shipments and stocks by species; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-02
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-03
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly shipments, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-04
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly stocks, by product; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-05
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly production, by species, for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-06
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly shipments, by species, for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0017-07
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Lumber, monthly stock, by species for British Columbia; data in thousands of cubic metres.

      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 16-10-0046-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 303-0065)
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Wood chips, monthly production, shipments and stocks for Canada, British Columbia, British Columbia coast, British Columbia interior and other provinces. The data are in thousands of oven-dry metric tonnes.
      Release date: 2019-12-09

    • Table: 25-10-0041-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0001)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Refinery supply of crude oil and equivalent (Receipts of Western Canada crude; Receipts of Eastern Canada crude; Total domestic crude receipts; ...). Not all combinations are available.
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0043-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0003)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national level by refined petroleum product (motor gasoline, heavy fuel oil, diesel fuel oil, etc) and disposition (production of saleable products, net sales and closing inventory).
      Release date: 2019-12-04
    Analysis (154)

    Analysis (154) (30 to 40 of 154 results)

    • Articles and reports: 11-010-X200800610626
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Canada stands to profit from the surge in food prices. Producers already have seen food exports hit a record high early in 2008. While consumers pay more for bread and cereals, this has been offset by stable or lower prices for other foodstuffs.

      Release date: 2008-06-12

    • Articles and reports: 88-003-X200800110584
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Using data from the Survey of Innovation 2005, this article will examine the use of patents by Canadian manufacturing plants. Survey findings establish that plants use strategic methods more than patents for intellectual property protection. Patent use varies both by how big the plant is and whether it is innovative or non-innovative. In addition, the use of patents by Canadian manufacturing plants varies by the subsector in which they are classified.

      Release date: 2008-05-22

    • Articles and reports: 88-003-X200800110595
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      The 2005 Survey of Innovation asked non-innovative manufacturing plants why they did not innovate; that is, why they did not introduce a new or significantly improved product or process to the market during the three-year reference period 2002 to 2004. Lack of market demand was the main response. An examination of repondents' other specified reasons shows that some non-innovators may actually be innovative although they do not perceive themselves to be. Innovative and non-innovative plants perceive success factors, such as developing and seeking new markets, in significantly different ways. Non-innovative plants are not expected to be innovative in the near future.

      Release date: 2008-05-22

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2008054
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      The paper investigates how Canadian manufacturing plants adjust to an increase in low-wage import competition by changing their commodity portfolios. At the commodity level, we distinguish between 'core' versus 'peripheral' and differentiated versus homogeneous commodities. We also account for cost and technological complementarities using input-output linkages between commodities produced by a plant. We document large commodity turnover within plants over the period from 1988 to 1996. The largest changes happened in multi-commodity plants and involved peripheral commodities. The commodities that were affected the most were those commodities that are potentially used as inputs in production of the 'core' commodity; homogeneous (rather than differentiated) commodities; and, commodities with relatively weak input complementarities with the core product. Plants experiencing large import competition shifted their output toward production of their core commodity and away from production of unrelated peripheral commodities.

      Release date: 2008-05-16

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2008052
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Over the past three decades, tariff barriers have fallen significantly, leading to an increasing integration of Canadian manufactures into world markets and especially the U.S. market. Much attention has been paid to the effects of this shift at the national scale, while little attention has been given to whether these effects vary across regions. In a country that spans a continent, there is ample reason to believe that the effects of trade will vary across regions. In particular, location has a significant effect on the size of markets available to firms, and this may impact the extent to which firms reorganize their production in response to falling trade barriers. Utilizing a longitudinal microdata file of manufacturing plants (1974 to 1999), this study tests the effect of higher levels of trade across regions on the organization of production within plants. The study finds that higher levels of export intensity (exports as a share of output) across regions are positively associated with longer production runs, larger plants and product specialization within plants. These effects are strongest in Ontario and Quebec, provinces that are best situated with respect to the U.S. market.

      Release date: 2008-05-09

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2008051
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This paper investigates the productivity effects of the Canada-United States Free Trade Agreement (FTA) on Canadian manufacturing. It finds that Canadian tariff cuts increased exit rates among moderately productive non-exporting plants. This led to the reallocation of market share toward highly productive plants, which helps explain why aggregate productivity gains were observed when Canadian tariffs were reduced. The paper also finds that all of the within-plant productivity gains resulting from the U.S. tariff cuts involved exporters and, especially, new entrants into the export market. It demonstrates that any lack of output responses and labour-shedding as a consequence of the FTA were experienced by Canadian plants who were non-exporters, while exporters captured the gains from the FTA.

      Release date: 2008-05-07

    • Articles and reports: 11-621-M2008070
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This study reviews status and trends for the manufacturing sector in 2007. It analyses major regional and industry shifts in production and put them in the context of major socio-economic drivers such as domestic demand and exports. Employment, productivity and profitability indicators are also presented.

      Release date: 2008-04-29

    • Articles and reports: 11-010-X200800310537
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      A study of which industries are most reliant on exports for their output, and which import the most inputs.

      Release date: 2008-03-13

    • Articles and reports: 11-622-M2008018
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This paper examines the presence of knowledge spillovers that affect the adoption of advanced technologies in the Canadian manufacturing sector. It examines whether plants that adopt advanced technologies are more likely to do so when there are other nearby plants that do so within a model of technology adoption.

      Release date: 2008-02-05

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2008049
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Productivity and wages tend to be higher in cities. This is typically explained by agglomeration economies, which increase the returns associated with urban locations. Competing arguments of specialization and diversity undergird these claims. Empirical research has long sought to confirm the existence of agglomeration economies and to adjudicate between the models of Marshall, Arrow and Romer (MAR) that suggest the benefits of proximity are largely confined to individual industries, and the claims of Jacobs (1969) that such benefits derive from a general increase in the density of economic activity in a particular place and are shared by all occupants of that location. The primary goal of this paper is to identify the main sources of urban increasing returns, after Marshall (1920). A secondary goal is to examine the geographical distance across which externalities flow between businesses in the same industry. We bring to bear on these questions plant-level data organized in the form of a panel across the years 1989 and 1999. The panel data overcome selection bias resulting from unobserved plant-level heterogeneity that is constant over time. Plant-level production functions are estimated across the Canadian manufacturing sector as a whole and for five broad industry groups, each characterized by the nature of their output. Results provide strong support for Marshall's (1920) claims about the importance of buyer-supplier networks, labour market pooling and spillovers. The data show spillovers enhance plant productivity within industries rather than between them and that these spillovers tend to be more spatially extensive than previous studies have found.

      Release date: 2008-02-05
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