Economic growth, Bayh–Dole Act, Government, Public administration and Marketing are his primary areas of study. He combines subjects such as Incentive, Neoclassical economics and Electronics with his study of Economic growth. The concepts of his Bayh–Dole Act study are interwoven with issues in Generality, Legislation, Corporation and Accounting.
His Legislation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Economic policy, Higher education, Commercial law and Scale. His Government study incorporates themes from National innovation system, International trade, Absorptive capacity, Developing country and Technology policy. His Public administration research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of International conflict, Public economics, Subsidy and Federal Laboratories.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Industrial organization, Economic growth, Government, Bayh–Dole Act and Marketing. His Industrial organization research includes elements of Commerce and Vertical specialization. His study in Economic growth focuses on Public policy in particular.
His Government research integrates issues from Technology policy and Public administration. His Bayh–Dole Act research includes themes of Quality, Economic policy, Legislation and Generality. In his research, Incentive is intimately related to Scale, which falls under the overarching field of Legislation.
His primary areas of investigation include Industrial organization, Intellectual property, Economy, National innovation system and Marketing. His Industrial organization research incorporates themes from Vertical specialization and Externality. David C. Mowery has included themes like Scientific communication, Library science, License and Sociology of scientific knowledge in his Intellectual property study.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Procurement, Technological change and Planned economy. David C. Mowery interconnects Resource, Information technology, Commercial law and Economic geography in the investigation of issues within National innovation system. David C. Mowery integrates Economic growth and Context in his studies.
David C. Mowery mostly deals with National innovation system, Economy, Information technology, Public administration and Commercial law. David C. Mowery has researched National innovation system in several fields, including Innovation economics, Resource and Economic geography. His work in Information technology addresses issues such as Technology policy, which are connected to fields such as Software deployment, Political economy and Economic growth.
The Public administration study combines topics in areas such as Scrutiny and Higher education. His work in Higher education tackles topics such as Legislation which are related to areas like Intellectual property. He works mostly in the field of Commercial law, limiting it down to topics relating to Investment and, in certain cases, Grand Challenges, Scope and Public economics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
The Oxford handbook of innovation
Jan Fagerberg;David C. Mowery;Richard R Nelson.
AALBORG UNIVERSITY (1995), Evaluation ofthe Community Innovation Survey (CIS)-Phase 1, 2 vols., Report to the European Innovation Monitoring System. (2006)
Technology and the pursuit of economic growth
David C. Mowery;Nathan Rosenberg.
The growth of patenting and licensing by U.S. universities: an assessment of the effects of the Bayh–Dole act of 1980
David C Mowery;Richard R Nelson;Bhaven N Sampat;Arvids A Ziedonis.
Research Policy (2001)
Technological overlap and interfirm cooperation: implications for the resource-based view of the firm
David C. Mowery;Joanne E. Oxley;Brian S. Silverman.
Research Policy (1998)
Universities in National Innovation Systems
David C. Mowery;Bhaven N. Sampat.
Inward technology transfer and competitiveness: the role of national innovation systems
David C. Mowery;Joanne E. Oxley.
Cambridge Journal of Economics (1995)
R&D Appropriability, Opportunity, and Market Structure: New Evidence on Some Schumpeterian Hypotheses
Richard C Levin;Wesley M Cohen;David C Mowery.
The American Economic Review (1985)
Paths of Innovation: Technological Change in 20th-Century America
David C. Mowery;Nathan Rosenberg.
Firm Size and R&D Intensity: a Re-Examination
Wesley M Cohen;Richard C Levin;David C Mowery.
Social Science Research Network (1987)
The Bayh-Dole Act of 1980 and University-Industry Technology Transfer: A Model for Other OECD Governments?
David C. Mowery;David C. Mowery;Bhaven N. Sampat;Bhaven N. Sampat.
Journal of Technology Transfer (2004)
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