His primary areas of investigation include Standard of living, Demography, Anthropometry, Economy and Welfare. John Komlos has included themes like Quantile, Social inequality, Prosperity and Development economics in his Standard of living study. His Demography study incorporates themes from Agriculture, Military personnel and Socioeconomics.
His Anthropometry study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Manifesto and Gerontology. His work deals with themes such as Productivity, Property rights, Inference and Industrial Revolution, which intersect with Economy. His Welfare study combines topics in areas such as Regression analysis, Safety net, Educational attainment, Social science and Fall of man.
His primary areas of study are Demography, Standard of living, Anthropometry, Economic history and Population growth. His Demography research includes elements of Ethnic group and Welfare. The concepts of his Standard of living study are interwoven with issues in Demographic economics, Per capita income, Social inequality, Development economics and Socioeconomics.
His Economic history study frequently involves adjacent topics like Monarchy. His work on Malthusian trap is typically connected to Industrial Revolution, Capital, Capital accumulation and Urbanization as part of general Population growth study, connecting several disciplines of science. His Economy research extends to the thematically linked field of Industrial Revolution.
John Komlos focuses on Demographic economics, Welfare, Demography, Nutritional status and Capitalist development. His Demographic economics research includes themes of Industrial society, Industrial Revolution, Agriculture, Distribution and Spite. His multidisciplinary approach integrates Demography and Birth cohort in his work.
John Komlos undertakes multidisciplinary studies into Birth cohort and Standard of living in his work. John Komlos works mostly in the field of Standard of living, limiting it down to concerns involving Cash crop and, occasionally, Human capital. The study incorporates disciplines such as Social status and Great Depression in addition to Anthropometry.
His primary scientific interests are in Anthropometry, Nutritional status, Demographic economics, Birth cohort and Technological change. He has researched Anthropometry in several fields, including Prison, Demography, Social status and Great Depression. His Demographic economics research integrates issues from Industrial society, Subject, Distribution, Economic inequality and Middle class.
His research integrates issues of Population growth and American population in his study of Birth cohort. His Technological change research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Inflation rate, Welfare, Price index and Creative destruction, Neoclassical economics. His Welfare research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Optimism, Political process and Keynesian economics.
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Shrinking in a Growing Economy? The Mystery of Physical Stature during the Industrial Revolution
The Journal of Economic History (1998)
Nutrition and Economic Development in the Eighteenth-Century Habsburg Monarchy: An Anthropometric History
Stature, Living Standards, and Economic Development: Essays in Anthropometric History
Research Papers in Economics (1994)
The Height and Weight of West Point Cadets: Dietary Change in Antebellum America
The Journal of Economic History (1987)
Nutrition and Economic Development in the Eighteenth-Century Habsburg Monarchy
OBESITY AND THE RATE OF TIME PREFERENCE: IS THERE A CONNECTION?
John Komlos;Patricia K. Smith;Barry Bogin.
Journal of Biosocial Science (2004)
From the tallest to (one of) the fattest: the enigmatic fate of the American population in the 20th century.
John Komlos;Marieluise Baur.
Economics and Human Biology (2004)
Stature and nutrition in the Habsburg monarchy: the standard of living and economic development in the eighteenth century.
The American Historical Review (1985)
The secular trend in the biological standard of living in the United Kingdom, 1730-1860
The Economic History Review (1993)
Looking Backward and Looking Forward: Anthropometric Research and the Development of Social Science History
John Komlos;Jorg Baten.
Social Science History (2004)
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