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    All (264)

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

    • 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

    • Table: 25-10-0044-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0004)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national and provincial levels, by refined petroleum products (propane and propane mixes, motor gasoline, heavy fuel oil, etc.) and by supply and disposition characteristics (refinery production; Inter-product transfers, exports, etc.). Not all combinations are available.
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0045-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 135-0001)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national level by supply and disposition characteristic (supply of coal, coal coke received, etc.).
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0076-01
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Data presented on petroleum products and renewable fuel by supply and disposition characteristics (e.g., production, exports, inventories, domestic consumption). Not all combinations are available.

      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 14-10-0220-02
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Number of employees and average weekly earnings (including overtime) for all employees in the automotive industry, based on the North American Industry Classification System (NAICS), last 5 months.

      Release date: 2019-11-28

    • Table: 16-10-0015-01
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Historical monthly release of capacity utilization rates for Canadian manufacturers by North American Industry Classification System (NAICS), from January 2017 to the current reference month.

      Release date: 2019-11-27

    • Table: 16-10-0044-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 303-0062)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Tobacco products (cigarettes, cigars, manufactured tobacco, fine cut, manufactured tobacco, pipe tobacco), monthly production, sales (total, domestic, to ships, air stores and foreign embassies in Canada) and inventories for Canada.
      Release date: 2019-11-27

    • Table: 32-10-0001-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 003-0033)
      Geography: Canada, Geographical region of Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Stocks of specified dairy products, Canada and provinces (in tonnes). Data are available on a monthly basis.

      Release date: 2019-11-26

    • Table: 32-10-0111-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 003-0009)
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Production of selected butter products, Canada and provinces (in tonnes). Data are available on a monthly basis.
      Release date: 2019-11-26
    Data (110)

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

    • 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

    • Table: 25-10-0044-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 134-0004)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national and provincial levels, by refined petroleum products (propane and propane mixes, motor gasoline, heavy fuel oil, etc.) and by supply and disposition characteristics (refinery production; Inter-product transfers, exports, etc.). Not all combinations are available.
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0045-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 135-0001)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Data presented at the national level by supply and disposition characteristic (supply of coal, coal coke received, etc.).
      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 25-10-0076-01
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Data presented on petroleum products and renewable fuel by supply and disposition characteristics (e.g., production, exports, inventories, domestic consumption). Not all combinations are available.

      Release date: 2019-12-04

    • Table: 14-10-0220-02
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Number of employees and average weekly earnings (including overtime) for all employees in the automotive industry, based on the North American Industry Classification System (NAICS), last 5 months.

      Release date: 2019-11-28

    • Table: 16-10-0015-01
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Historical monthly release of capacity utilization rates for Canadian manufacturers by North American Industry Classification System (NAICS), from January 2017 to the current reference month.

      Release date: 2019-11-27

    • Table: 16-10-0044-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 303-0062)
      Geography: Canada
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Tobacco products (cigarettes, cigars, manufactured tobacco, fine cut, manufactured tobacco, pipe tobacco), monthly production, sales (total, domestic, to ships, air stores and foreign embassies in Canada) and inventories for Canada.
      Release date: 2019-11-27

    • Table: 32-10-0001-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 003-0033)
      Geography: Canada, Geographical region of Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description:

      Stocks of specified dairy products, Canada and provinces (in tonnes). Data are available on a monthly basis.

      Release date: 2019-11-26

    • Table: 32-10-0111-01
      (formerly: CANSIM 003-0009)
      Geography: Canada, Province or territory
      Frequency: Monthly
      Description: Production of selected butter products, Canada and provinces (in tonnes). Data are available on a monthly basis.
      Release date: 2019-11-26
    Analysis (154)

    Analysis (154) (40 to 50 of 154 results)

    • Articles and reports: 15-206-X2007015
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      In this paper, we provide an international comparison of the growth in Canadian and U.S. manufacturing industries over the 1961-to-2003 period. We find that average annual growth rates of labour productivity growth were almost identical in the Canadian and U.S. manufacturing sectors during this period. But the sources of labour productivity growth differed in the two countries. Intermediate input deepening was a more important source of labour productivity growth in Canada than in the United States, while investment in capital and multifactor productivity (MFP) growth were more important in the United States than in Canada. After 1996, labour productivity growth in Canada was lower than in the United States. The post-1996 slower labour productivity growth in Canada relative to the United States was due to slower growth in MFP and slower growth in capital intensity. The slower MFP growth in Canada accounted for 60% of Canada - United States labour productivity growth difference, and slower growth in capital intensity accounted for 30%. The slower MFP growth in the Canadian manufacturing sector relative to that of the United States after 1996 was due to lower MFP growth in the computer and electronic products industry. The slower growth in capital'labour ratio in the Canadian manufacturing compared with the United States after 1996 is related to the changes in relative prices of capital and labour inputs in the two countries.

      Release date: 2007-12-18

    • Articles and reports: 11-622-M2007016
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This paper summarizes the results of several research studies conducted by the Micro-economic Analysis Division of Statistics Canada that investigate the impact of advanced technology use on business performance. These studies combine establishment-level survey data on advanced technology practices with longitudinal data that measure changes in relative performance. Together, these studies provide strong evidence that technology strategies have considerable bearing on competitive outcomes after other correlates of plant performance are taken into account. Advanced communications technologies warrant special emphasis, as the use of these technologies has been shown to be closely associated with changes in relative productivity.

      Release date: 2007-12-05

    • Articles and reports: 11-010-X200701110382
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Exports to China in 2007 have risen faster than imports, reflecting its voracious appetite for resources. This has helped reduce Canada's dependence on US markets.

      Release date: 2007-11-08

    • Articles and reports: 88-003-X200700210316
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      The most recent Statistics Canada Survey of Innovation (2005) distinguished five types of innovation. The questions on types of innovation were redesigned in response to the 1997 revision of the Oslo Manual, which incorporated new insights on innovation in the service industries, and broadened the concept of process innovation to include not only production processes but also methods of product delivery. This article examines the five different types of innovation in Canadian manufacturing establishments and industry groups.

      Release date: 2007-10-09

    • Articles and reports: 88-003-X200700210317
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This article summarizes the findings of an econometric study using data from the 2005 Canadian Survey of Innovation. The study looked at the decision of firms in the Canadian manufacturing sector to co-operate on innovation projects. The analysis reveals that the factors influencing the decision to co-operate in order to access external knowledge are very similar to those influencing cost-sharing motives. It also finds that public funding leads firms to co-operate in order to access external knowledge and research and development (R&D).

      Release date: 2007-10-09

    • Articles and reports: 11-624-M2007017
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This paper empirically investigates how the Canadian economy has evolved following the rise in commodity prices and appreciation of the Canadian dollar that began in 2003. The adjustment in the manufacturing industry has garnered the greatest attention because it has borne the brunt of job losses. However, the adjustment of the manufacturing industry has not been straightforward. Rather, a complex reallocation has been taking place within manufacturing that has been predominantly due to the integration of emerging nations into the global economy. The increased commodity prices and falling manufactured prices caused by this integration have affected durable and non-durable manufacturing industries differently. Non-durable manufacturers have tended to see their competitiveness eroded and their output has tended to fall. Durable manufacturers, on the other hand, have increased output in response to the resource boom and increased demand in general. The result has been stable manufacturing output overall, accompanied by a re-orientation of manufacturing output away from non-durables and toward durables.

      The appreciated dollar and higher commodity prices have also led to a more widespread industrial reallocation in Canada. The higher commodity prices have started a resource boom, particularly in Alberta. The boom has led to rising resource industry employment, while manufacturing employment declined, and to rising service-sector employment. It has contributed to inter-provincial migration, and has greatly increased the purchasing power of Canadian incomes as terms of trade have improved.

      Release date: 2007-08-16

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2007044
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Utilizing a longitudinal micro data file of manufacturing plants (1974 to 1999), this study tests the effect of higher levels of trade on the level of industrial specialization experienced by regional manufacturing economies. Consistent with trade driven by comparative advantage, the analysis demonstrates that higher levels of export intensity (exports as a share of output) across regions are associated with greater industrial specialization. However, the analysis also shows that changes in export intensity are only weakly associated with changes in specialization. This occurs because comparative advantage tends to shift away from industries that account for a large share of regional manufacturing employment and towards industries that initially have lower shares. This ebb and flow of comparative advantage helps to explain why Canadian manufacturing regions have not become more specialized in an environment of increasing integration into the world market.

      Release date: 2007-06-25

    • Articles and reports: 11F0027M2007045
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      Productivity levels and productivity growth rates vary significantly over space. These differences are perhaps most pronounced between countries, but they remain acutely evident within national spaces as economic growth favors some cities and regions and not others. In this paper, we map the spatial variation in productivity levels across Canadian cities and we model the underlying determinants of that variation. We have two main goals. First, to confirm the existence, the nature and the size of agglomeration economies, that is, the gains in efficiency related to the spatial clustering of economic activity. We focus attention on the impacts of buyer-supplier networks, labour market pooling and knowledge spillovers. Second, we identify the geographical extent of knowledge spillovers using information on the location of individual manufacturing plants. Plant-level data developed by the Micro-economic Analysis Division of Statistics Canada underpin the analysis. After controlling for a series of plant and firm characteristics, analysis reveals that the productivity performance of plants is positively influenced by all three of Marshall's mechanisms of agglomeration (Marshall, 1920). The analysis also shows that the effect of knowledge spillovers on productivity is spatially circumscribed, extending, at most, only 10 km beyond individual plants. The reliance of individual businesses on place-based economies varies across the sectors to which the businesses are aggregated. These sectors are defined by the factors that influence the process of competition'access to natural resources, labour costs, scale economies, product differentiation, and the application of scientific knowledge. Neither labour market pooling, buyer-supplier networks nor knowledge spillovers are universally important across all sectors. This paper provides confirmation of the importance of agglomeration, while also providing evidence that external economies are spatially bounded and not universally important across all industries.

      Release date: 2007-06-18

    • Articles and reports: 11-621-M2007055
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      This study examines recent trends in the Canadian softwood lumber industry in Canada up to 2006. Trends in shipments, production, exports, productivity, innovation and financial results are analysed in the context of recent economic and commercial pressures affecting the industry.

      Release date: 2007-06-07

    • Articles and reports: 11-010-X20070059639
      Geography: Canada
      Description:

      The auto industry has been a leading force in globalization, with overseas firms shifting production to North America following their success in sales. This paper looks at how Canada fared in attracting new domestic plants, and whether they behaved differently in buying parts locally and trading internationally.

      Release date: 2007-05-17
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