Home

Results 1 - 10 of 98,961 for manufacturing. Search took 0.843 seconds.  
Sort by date/Sort by relevance
To clear this off definitively, it may be helpful for investigators to obtain clarification directly from the manufacturers of the device as to what the reading means. (...) It is unknown whether it underwent routine calibrations, as recommended in the manufacturer’s manual. It is unknown which mode it was in when it was used; auto or manual. (...) A representative of the breathalyzer manufacturer confirmed that this measurement was equivalent to a blood alcohol content of 220.5 mg/100ml.
Language:English
Score: 889978.9 - www.un.org/en/internalj...dt/judgments/undt-2019-030.pdf
Data Source: oaj
The pandemic affected manufacturing by disrupting global value chains and restricting the movement of people and goods, resulting in a significant drop of 8.4 per cent in manufacturing production in 2020. (...) The same trend was visible in manufacturing industries after 2010, with global manufacturing intensity falling at an average annual rate of 3 per cent until 2017. (...) The global share of manufacturing value added in GDP increased from 15.2 per cent in 2005 to 16.3 per cent in 2017, driven by the fast growth of manufacturing in Asia.
Language:English
Score: 670818.4 - https://sdgs.un.org/goals/goal9
Data Source: un
Global Expert Meeting on Agriculture and Agro-industries Development   Regional integration: RECs achievement ECA UNECA.ORG 4 REC Trade integration Regional infrastructure Productive integration Free movement of people Financial and macro-economic integration Average CEN-SAD 0.353 0.251 0.247 0.479 0.524 0.3708 COMESA 0.57 0.439 0.452 0.268 0.343 0.4148 EAC 0.78 0.496 0.553 0.715 0.156 0.54 ECCAS 0.526 0.451 0.293 0.4 0.599 0.4538 ECOWAS 0.442 0.426 0.265 0.8 0.611 0.5088 IGAD 0.505 0.63 0.434 0.454 0.221 0.4488 SADC 0.508 0.502 0.35 0.53 0.397 0.4574 UMA 0.631 0.491 0.481 0.493 0.199 0.459 Average of eight RECs 0.54 0.461 0.384 0.517 0.381 0.4566 Share of Africa’s imports from Africa vs. from rest of the world – 2012 Regional integration state: Intra-trade perspectives - 10,000,000 20,000,000 30,000,000 40,000,000 50,000,000 60,000,000 70,000,000 80,000,000 I - Intra-African trade of manufactured and other products over time Labour - intensive and resource - intensive manufactures Low - skill and technology - intensive manufactures Medium - skill and technology - intensive manufactures High - skill and technology - intensive manufactures Other products Indeed, very serious challenges remain to harness Africa’s agribusiness potential locally to global ECA Title of the presentation goes here | Sub-Title goes here UNECA.ORG The costs of trading across borders within Africa remain high on average with transport costs faring 100% higher on the average compared to levels observed in the developing world Africa’s international infrastructure networks, such as the Trans-African Highway network continue to have missing links resulting in broken regional supply chains and costly value chain channels to fix Flight connectivity is centered around a limited number of continental hubs Lack of energy security is another constantly mentioned nightmare in industry surveys. (...) ECA more info: www.uneca.org 13 1011 12 7 9 87 90 8988 93 91 0 25 50 75 100 Food and live animals Agricultural raw materials Labour- intensive and resource- intensive manufactures Low-skill and technology- intensive manufactures Medium-skill and technology- intensive manufactures High-skill and technology- intensive manufactures % Intra-African importsImports from non-African countries Chart1 Food and live animals Food and live animals Agricultural raw materials Agricultural raw materials Labour-intensive and resource-intensive manufactures Labour-intensive and resource-intensive manufactures Low-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Low-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Medium-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Medium-skill and technology-intensive manufactures High-skill and technology-intensive manufactures High-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Intra-African imports Imports from non-African countries % 12.7488719728 87.2511280272 10.144705715 89.855294285 10.9984750116 89.0015249884 12.1561113522 87.8438886478 7.1564758188 92.8435241812 8.6175434842 91.3824565158 Intra-Afr imports by category Intra-trade of regional and trade groups by product, annual, 1995-2012 UNCTAD, UNCTADstat Percentage by destination FLOW YEAR 2012 PARTNER Intra-group Imports Food and live animals Agricultural raw materials Labour-intensive and resource-intensive manufactures Low-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Medium-skill and technology-intensive manufactures High-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Intra-African imports 12.7 10.1 11.0 12.2 7.2 8.6 Imports from non-African countries 87.3 89.9 89.0 87.8 92.8 91.4 Trade within the group. Intra-Afr imports by category 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Intra-African imports Imports from non-African countries % African imports from the region and from outside by category Africa trade relative to other Formal trade Informal trade Africa 11% 12% Europe 70% 0% Asia 52% 0% North America 50% 0% Latin America 26% 0% Africa trade relative to other Africa Africa Europe Europe Asia Asia North America North America Latin America Latin America Formal trade Informal trade Intra-regional trade as a percentage of total trade 0.11 0.12 0.7 0 0.52 0 0.5 0 0.26 0 Intra-African trade Intra-trade of regional and trade groups by product, annual, 1995-2012 UNCTAD, UNCTADstat US Dollars at current prices and current exchange rates in millions Exports Intra-group YEAR 2012 PRODUCT Total all products Primary commodities, precious stones and non-monetary gold (SITC 0 + 1 + 2 + 3 + 4 + 68 + 667+ 971) Agricultural raw materials (SITC 2 less 22, 27 and 28) Manufactured goods (SITC 5 to 8 less 667 and 68) Labour-intensive and resource-intensive manufactures Low-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Medium-skill and technology-intensive manufactures High-skill and technology-intensive manufactures Developing economies: Africa 71518.573147 43708.307188 1031.850982 27722.349204 5317.942455 5574.241095 8873.120324 7978.085701 Manufacturing 27722.349204 Labour-intensive and resource-intensive manufactures 5317.942455 Low-skill and technology-intensive manufactures 5574.241095 Medium-skill and technology-intensive manufactures 8873.120324 High-skill and technology-intensive manufactures 7978.085701 Trade within the group.
Language:English
Score: 667957.7 - https://www.un.org/ecosoc/site...resentations/S_%20Karingi.pptx
Data Source: un
As the pandemic continues to spread and partial or total lockdowns are introduced, manufacturing activities are slowing down around the world, with many economies experiencing a severe contraction of their manufacturing sectors in March (Figure 3). Manufacturing has been the key driver of rising living stand- ards in East Asian economies. (...) A prolonged economic crisis— reducing global demand for manufacturing, especially for durable goods—could destroy millions of manufacturing jobs worldwide, particularly in manufacturing-dependent economies, and stall or reverse the process of reducing inequality within and between countries.
Language:English
Score: 650432.7 - https://www.un.org/development...ation/Monthly_Briefing_137.pdf
Data Source: un
The pandemic is hitting manufacturing industries hard and causing disruptions in global value chains and the supply of products. (...) The same trend was visible in manufacturing industries after 2010, with global manufacturing intensity falling at an average annual rate of 3 per cent until 2017. (...) The share of medium-high and high-technology goods in world manufacturing production reached nearly 45 per cent in 2017.
Language:English
Score: 648343.85 - https://www.un.org/development...from-undesa/2020/07/49554.html
Data Source: un
A number of African LDCs—Ethiopia, Senegal and Rwanda—are at the cusp of this transformation with their manufacturing exports taking off in recent years. The COVID-19 pandemic presents a high risk to the nascent manufacturing sectors of these LDCs. (...) Poverty will increase, sharply Manufacturing led export growth allowed rapid expansion of formal employment in these economies. (...) Manufacturing accounted for over 40 per cent of all employment in Lesotho (Figure 5).
Language:English
Score: 641801.7 - https://www.un.org/development...nufacturing-exports-from-ldcs/
Data Source: un
Manufacturing has been the key driver of rising living standards in East Asian economies. (...) Global manufacturing was already taking a hit due to lin­­­gering trade tensions in 2019. A prolonged economic crisis—reducing global demand for manufacturing, especially for durable goods—could destroy millions of manufacturing jobs worldwide, particularly in manufacturing-dependent economies, and stall or reverse the process of reducing inequality within and between countries.
Language:English
Score: 639341.36 - https://www.un.org/development...ects-may-2020-briefing-no-137/
Data Source: un
POVERTY WILL INCREASE, SHARPLY Manufacturing led export growth allowed rapid expan- sion of formal employment in these economies. (...) Manufacturing accounted for over 40 per cent of all employment in Lesotho (Figure 5). The rise of employment in manufacturing sector, along with rising real wages, led to significant reduction in the number of working poor in Cambodia.
Language:English
Score: 631995.8 - https://www.un.org/development...sites/45/publication/PB_71.pdf
Data Source: un
The share of the manufacturing sector in the economy however cannot increase ad infinitum. (...) However, achieving the latter goal also requires machines, which are produced by the manufacturing sector. Hence, without some capacity to produce and service machines, i.e. without a certain degree of development of the manufacturing sector, it may be difficult for an economy to industrialize its non-manufacturing sectors. (...) (China’s manufacturing share curve shows a downward turn in recent years.
Language:English
Score: 631834.1 - https://www.un.org/sites/un2.u....org/files/1597341823.9746.pdf
Data Source: un
It beats the imagination that these lame and meaningless phrases are manufactured to respond to this Application. 30. The words “appointment”, “promotion” and “termination” used in art. 10 of the Statute and art. 14 of the Rules of Procedure are not an “open sesame” or magic words.
Language:English
Score: 623184.9 - www.un.org/en/internalj...s/undt/orders/nbi-2013-264.pdf
Data Source: oaj