Economic geography, Marketing, High order, Economic growth and Health geography are his primary areas of study. His studies deal with areas such as Space, Polycentricity and Management as well as Economic geography. His Polycentricity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Economies of agglomeration and Statistical dispersion.
His High order research overlaps with Economy, Decentralization and Real estate. Many of his studies on Economic growth apply to Scale as well. Estimation, Census, Built environment, Residential area and Pearson product-moment correlation coefficient are fields of study that intersect with his Health geography study.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Economic geography, Economy, Economic growth, Marketing and Regional science. His study explores the link between Economic geography and topics such as Variety that cross with problems in Knowledge economy. His work deals with themes such as Economies of agglomeration, Spatial distribution, Information exchange and Cluster analysis, which intersect with Economy.
His studies in Economic growth integrate themes in fields like Polycentricity, Scale and Decentralization. His work on Service as part of general Marketing research is frequently linked to Openness to experience, bridging the gap between disciplines. The concepts of his Industrial organization study are interwoven with issues in Open innovation and Marketing buzz.
Richard Shearmur focuses on Economic geography, Industrial organization, Marketing, Open innovation and Economic growth. His work is connected to Urban agglomeration and Human geography, as a part of Economic geography. His research in Urban agglomeration focuses on subjects like Diversity, which are connected to Variety.
His Marketing research incorporates themes from Marketing buzz and Value. His Open innovation study combines topics in areas such as Conceptual framework, Service, Type of service, Manufacturing firms and Information source. Richard Shearmur regularly links together related areas like Trend analysis in his Economic growth studies.
Richard Shearmur mainly focuses on Marketing, Open innovation, Industrial organization, Openness to experience and Economic geography. His research integrates issues of Conceptual framework, Marketing buzz, Information source and Value in his study of Open innovation. Business administration, Innovator, Lower degree and Human resource management are fields of study that overlap with his Openness to experience research.
The various areas that he examines in his Economic geography study include Urban bias and Diversity. Richard Shearmur regularly ties together related areas like Variety in his Urban agglomeration studies. His research links Negative relationship with Variety.
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 case of Montréal's missing food deserts: Evaluation of accessibility to food supermarkets
Philippe Apparicio;Marie-Soleil Cloutier;Marie-Soleil Cloutier;Richard Shearmur.
International Journal of Health Geographics (2007)
Comparing alternative approaches to measuring the geographical accessibility of urban health services: Distance types and aggregation-error issues
Philippe Apparicio;Mohamed Abdelmajid;Mylène Riva;Mylène Riva;Richard Shearmur.
International Journal of Health Geographics (2008)
Agglomeration and Dispersion of High-order Service Employment in the Montreal Metropolitan Region, 1981-96:
William J. Coffey;Richard G. Shearmur.
Urban Studies (2002)
Are cities the font of innovation? A critical review of the literature on cities and innovation
Why some regions will decline: A Canadian case study with thoughts on local development strategies*
Mario Polèse;Richard Shearmur.
Papers in Regional Science (2006)
Collaboration, information and the geography of innovation in knowledge intensive business services
David Doloreux;Richard Shearmur.
Journal of Economic Geography (2012)
A Tale of Four Cities: Intrametropolitan Employment Distribution in Toronto, Montreal, Vancouver, and Ottawa – Hull, 1981 – 1996:
Richard Shearmur;William J Coffey.
Environment and Planning A (2002)
Innovation, Regions and Proximity: From Neo-Regionalism to Spatial Analysis
Regional Studies (2011)
Urban Hierarchy or Local Buzz? High-Order Producer Service and (or) Knowledge-Intensive Business Service Location in Canada, 1991–2001
Richard Shearmur;David Doloreux.
The Professional Geographer (2008)
Is Distance Really Dead? Comparing Industrial Location Patterns over Time in Canada:
Mario Polèse;Richard Shearmur.
International Regional Science Review (2004)
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