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도서

The Japanese iron and steel industry, 1850-1990 : continuity and discontinuity

표제/저자사항
The Japanese iron and steel industry, 1850-1990 : continuity and discontinuity / Seiichiro Yonekura
Yonekura, Seiichiro[1953-]   
발행사항
New York: St Martin's Press, c1994
형태사항
xix, 327 p.: ill.; 22 cm
총서사항
(Studies in the modern Japanese economy)
주기사항
Includes bibliographical references and index.
표준번호/부호
ISBN 0312106734
분류기호
듀이십진분류법-> 338.4/76691/0952
주제명
Iron industry and trade -- Japan -- History

권별정보

권별정보 목록
편/권차 편제 저작자 발행년도 ISBN 청구기호 자료이용하는곳 자료상태
Seiichiro Yonekura c1994 0312106734 338.4766910952-Y55j 보존 서고 신청후이용(보존)
CONTENTS
List of Tables = xii
List of Figures = xiv
Acknowledgments = xv
Photographs of Oshima Takato, Noro Kageyoshi, Imaizumi Kaichiro and Nishiyama Yataro = xix
1 Introduction = 1
  1.1 A Quantitative Survey = 1
    1.1.1 Productivity = 2
    1.1.2 Economies of Scale = 4
    1.1.3 Technological Innovations = 7
  1.2 The Question of MITI-Led Growth = 11
  1.3 Prewar and Postwar Periods : continuity and Discontinuity = 15
2 Oshima Takato and the Beginning of Modern Ironmaking = 18
  2.1 Oshima Takato : Father of the Japanese Iron and Steel Industry = 19
  2.2 The Kamaishi as a State-owned Works = 22
  2.3 Failure of the Kamaishi Works and Technological Accumulation = 25
3 Establishment of the State-owned Wawata Works = 32
  3.1 Military Tension with China and the Need for a National Steel Works = 32
  3.2 The State-owned Yawata Works = 35
  3.3 Technological Development of the Yawata Works = 38
    3.3.1 Early Problems = 39
    3.3.2 Independence from German Technology and Japanese Adaptation = 42
  3.4 Organizational Development of the Yawata Works = 46
  3.5 Military Expansion and Resources Procurement in Asia = 51
  3.6 Significance and Limitation of the Yawata Works = 54
4 Establishment of the Industry : Yawata as a Business Incubator = 57
  4.1 Economic Gorwth and Yawata's Expansion = 57
  4.2 Steel Producers for the Navy and the National Railway Bureau = 59
    4.2.1 Sumitomo Copper and Sumitomo Steel Casting = 60
    4.2.2 Kobe Steel (Kobe Seiko-sho) = 62
    4.2.3 Kawasaki Shipbuilding's Hyogo Steel Works = 63
    4.2.4 Nihon Seiko-sho = 64
  4.3 Firms Specializing in Blast Furnace Operation = 66
    4.3.1 Tanaka's Kamaishi Works = 66
    4.3.2 Hokkaido Coal and Shipping Company's Wanishi Iron Works = 67
  4.4 Forms Catering to Domestic Needs Yawata Could Not Meet = 68
    4.4.1 Nihon Kokan Kabushiki-kaisha = 68
  4.5 Firms Established in China, Manchuria and Korea = 70
    4.5.1 Han Yeh Ping Coal and Iron Company in China = 70
    4.5.2 SMRC's Anshan Works in Manchuria = 72
    4.5.3 Ben Xi Hua Coal and Iron Company = 72
    4.5.4 Misubishi Steel's Kenkiho Iron works in Korea = 73
  4.6 Characteristics of the Emerging Industry : Yawata Works as an Incubator = 73
  4.7 The Industry's Distribution System = 75
5 Impact of the First World War : Government, Zaibatsu, and Technology = 78
  5.1 Governmental Promotion of the Industry = 78
  5.2 The Unbalanced Development between Iron and Steel Production = 88
  5.3 Merger and Affiliation under the Zaibatsu Umbrella = 93
  5.4 Development of Original Technologies = 98
    5.4.1 The Iron and Steel Institute of Japan : A Technological Network = 98
  5.5 Education and Training = 100
  5.6 The Beginnings of Technological Continuity = 104
    5.6.1 Iron Ore Preparation Technology = 104
    5.6.2 The Energy-efficient Coke Oven = 106
    5.6.3 The Large Blast Furnace = 107
6 Establishment of Japan Steel : Privatization of Yawata = 109
  6.1 Government Protection and Tariffs = 109
  6.2 Iron Subsidization and Cartelisation = 117
    6.2.1 Subsidization = 120
    6.2.2 The Iron Cartel = 124
    6.2.3 Steel Cartels = 129
  6.3 The Showa Depression and the Industry-wide Merger = 132
    6.3.1 Industrial Rationalization and the Show a Depression = 132
    6.3.2 The Economic Policy of Takahashi Korekiyo and Tariff Increases = 136
    6.3.3 The Controversy over the Consolidation = 141
  6.4 Japan Steel Corporation : A Half Solution to the Problem = 149
    6.4.1 Significant Contributions of the Japan Steel Corporation = 151
7 The Second World War and the Controlled Economy = 156
  7.1 War Preparations and Capacity Expansion = 156
  7.2 The Cabinet Planning Board and the Early Hierarchy of Control = 165
  7.3 The Southward Invasion and the American Embargo on Scrap = 170
  7.4 The New Economic Structure and the Iron and Steel Control Association = 172
  7.5 The Controlled Economy and Private Firms = 180
    7.5.1 Japan Steel Corporation = 180
    7.5.2 NKK(Nippon Kokan Kabushiki-kaisha) = 182
    7.5.3 Kawasaki Heavy Industries = 184
    7.5.4 Kobe Steel and Sumitomo Metal Industries = 185
    7.6 What the Government and the Industry Learned = 186
8 The Postwar Struggle of the Industry = 189
  8.1 'Japan does Not Need Its Costly Iron and Steel Industry' = 189
  8.2 The Dodge Line as a Paradigm for Change = 194
  8.3 Break-up of Japan Steel and the Establishment of Kawasaki Steel = 197
  8.4 The Economic Purge and the Rise of New Management = 200
  8.5 Nishiyama's Three Innovations = 207
  8.6 Dynamic Interaction between Continuity and Discontinuity = 209
9 A New Competitive Model and Innovations : The Development of the Industry = 212
  9.1 Expansion Plans of the Industry = 212
  9.2 Innovation Begets Innovation = 219
  9.3 In the Footsteps of Nishiyama's Model = 222
  9.4 Coordination and Competition = 226
  9.5 The 1970 Structural Change : 'The Sumitomo Rebellion' and Establishment of Nippon Steel = 232
10 Diversification and Globalisation : -Struggle for Survival = 239
  10.1 The 'Nixon Snocks' and the Oil Crisis = 239
  10.2 The Quality Control Circle Movement : Innovation through Group Dynamics = 243
    10.2.1 Case 1 : Technological Extension of the Basic Oxygen Furnace's Durability = 248
    10.2.2 Case 2 : Re-use of Oil in the Rolling Process = 250
  10.3 The 1980s : The 'Age of Winter' for the Large Integrated Firms = 253
    10.3.1 The Invasion of Steel from Developing Countries and the Minimills = 254
  10.4 Rationalization and Diversification Measures = 256
    10.4.1 Technological Inductive Leap = 258
  10.5 Globalisation of the Industry = 262
11 Conclusion : Continuity and Discontinuity = 273
  11.1 A Summary of the Industry's Initial Development = 273
  11.2 A New Business-Government Relationship = 277
  11.3 Postwar Development : A Historical Solution and a New Competitive Model = 278
  11.4 The Dynamics of Continuity and Discontinuity = 280
  11.5 Beyond the Product Cycle = 282
Notes and References = 284
Bibliography = 308
Index = 317

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