Now showing items 1-6 of 6

    • Determinants of personal savings in ireland - econometric inquiry 

      Kennedy, Kieran A.; Dowling, Brendan R. (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      The acceleration in the rate of economic growth in Ireland in. the last ten years or so compared with the earlier post-war years has been accompanied by a very considerable rise in the proportion of income saved. This ...
    • Further analysis of Irish expenditure functions, 1965-1966 

      Pratschke, JL (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      This paper is concerned with a closer examination of the interaction between household size and composition and household expenditures, using, as in the previous study, data collected by the Central Statistics Office and ...
    • Economic aspects of alcohol consumption in Republic of Ireland 

      Walsh, BM; Walsh, D (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      Considerable difficulties beset international comparisons of the incidence and prevalence of 'alcoholism'. This reflects the absence of a universally accepted definition of the illness and of a yardstick by which its ...
    • Inter-generational social mobility and individual differences among dubliners 

      Hart, I; O' Sullivan, B (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      The values of a culture are indicated by the personal qualities accompanying social success within it. Our object is to reveal some of the values of Dublin society by examining the relationship between certain personal ...
    • Regional development in ireland - problems of goal formulation and objective specification 

      O' Farrell, PN (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      The establishment of a consistent set of goals and objectives is fundamental to the planning process since planning is concerned with attempting to realise predetermined results. Although specification of objectives is a ...
    • Quantitative estimates of trade liberalisation - methods and results 

      McAleese, D (Economic & Social StudiesDUBLIN, 1970)
      The economic benefits of trade liberalisation are conventionally divided into two parts: static gains and dynamic gains. Static gains refer to the advantages of increased specialisation arising from easier access to ...