Natural, Human and Capital resources -- Created using PowToon -- Free sign up at http://www.powtoon.com/youtube/ -- Create animated videos and animated presentations for free. PowToon is a free tool that allows you to develop cool animated clips and animated presentations for your website, office meeting, sales pitch, nonprofit fundraiser, product launch, video resume, or anything else you could use an animated explainer video. PowToon's animation templates help you create animated presentations and animated explainer videos from scratch. Anyone can produce awesome animations quickly with PowToon, without the cost or hassle other professional animation services require.
Views: 16751 Kate Molloy
This video introduces the three types of economic resources including: natural, human and capital resources. Enjoy learning about these three factors of production.
Views: 78992 Alex Lamon
Welcome to the Neighborhood! Humans need a lot of things to survive (I'm sure you've noticed). We need food, water, and shelter and it takes a lot of resources to get all of those things. What are resources? In this episode of Crash Course Kids, Sabrina talks about what resources are and how we use them. And you might be surprised where all of it starts. This first series is based on 5th grade science. We're super excited and hope you enjoy Crash Course Kids! ///Standards Used in This Video/// 5-ESS3-1. Obtain and combine information about ways individual communities use science ideas to protect the Earth’s resources and environment. Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Crash Course Main Channel: https://www.youtube.com/crashcourse Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/CrashCourseKids Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Credits... Executive Producers: John & Hank Green Producer: Nicholas Jenkins Cinematographer & Director: Michael Aranda Editor: Nicholas Jenkins Script Supervisor: Mickie Halpern Writer: Ben Kessler Consultant: Shelby Alinsky Script Editor: Blake de Pastino Thought Cafe Team: Stephanie Bailis Cody Brown Suzanna Brusikiewicz Jonathan Corbiere Nick Counter Kelsey Heinrichs Jack Kenedy Corey MacDonald Tyler Sammy Nikkie Stinchcombe James Tuer Adam Winnik
Views: 277422 Crash Course Kids
✪✪✪✪✪ WANT VIDEO LIKE THIS ONE? ORDER IT HERE FROM INDUSTRY EXPERTS - http://bit.ly/2Uxpg5X ✪✪✪✪✪ ✪✪✪✪✪ The Audiopedia Android application, INSTALL NOW - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wTheAudiopedia_8069473 ✪✪✪✪✪ What is HUMAN CAPITAL? What does HUMAN CAPITAL mean? HUMAN CAPITAL meaning - HUMAN CAPITAL pronunciation - HUMAN CAPITAL definition - HUMAN CAPITAL explanation - How to pronounce HUMAN CAPITAL? Human capital is a term popularized by Gary Becker an economist from the University of Chicago and Jacob Mincer that refers the stock of knowledge, habits, social and personality attributes, including creativity, embodied in the ability to perform labor so as to produce economic value. Alternatively, Human capital is a collection of resources—all the knowledge, talents, skills, abilities, experience, intelligence, training, judgment, and wisdom possessed individually and collectively by individuals in a population. These resources are the total capacity of the people that represents a form of wealth which can be directed to accomplish the goals of the nation or state or a portion thereof. It is an aggregate economic view of the human being acting within economies, which is an attempt to capture the social, biological, cultural and psychological complexity as they interact in explicit and/or economic transactions. Many theories explicitly connect investment in human capital development to education, and the role of human capital in economic development, productivity growth, and innovation has frequently been cited as a justification for government subsidies for education and job skills training. "Human capital" has been and continues to be criticized in numerous ways. Michael Spence offers signaling theory as an alternative to human capital. Pierre Bourdieu offers a nuanced conceptual alternative to human capital that includes cultural capital, social capital, economic capital, and symbolic capital. These critiques, and other debates, suggest that "human capital" is a reified concept without sufficient explanatory power. It was assumed in early economic theories, reflecting the context, i.e., the secondary sector of the economy was producing much more than the tertiary sector was able to produce at the time in most countries – to be a fungible resource, homogeneous, and easily interchangeable, and it was referred to simply as workforce or labor, one of three factors of production (the others being land, and assumed-interchangeable assets of money and physical equipment). Just as land became recognized as natural capital and an asset in itself, human factors of production were raised from this simple mechanistic analysis to human capital. In modern technical financial analysis, the term "balanced growth" refers to the goal of equal growth of both aggregate human capabilities and physical assets that produce goods and services. The assumption that labour or workforces could be easily modelled in aggregate began to be challenged in 1950s when the tertiary sector, which demanded creativity, begun to produce more than the secondary sector was producing at the time in the most developed countries in the world. Accordingly, much more attention was paid to factors that led to success versus failure where human management was concerned. The role of leadership, talent, even celebrity was explored. Today, most theories attempt to break down human capital into one or more components for analysis – usually called "intangibles". Most commonly, social capital, the sum of social bonds and relationships, has come to be recognized, along with many synonyms such as goodwill or brand value or social cohesion or social resilience and related concepts like celebrity or fame, as distinct from the talent that an individual (such as an athlete has uniquely) has developed that cannot be passed on to others regardless of effort, and those aspects that can be transferred or taught: instructional capital. Less commonly, some analyses conflate good instructions for health with health itself, or good knowledge management habits or systems with the instructions they compile and manage, or the "intellectual capital" of teams – a reflection of their social and instructional capacities, with some assumptions about their individual uniqueness in the context in which they work. In general these analyses acknowledge that individual trained bodies, teachable ideas or skills, and social influence or persuasion power, are different.
Views: 17776 The Audiopedia
Factors of Production (Resources) There 4 factors of production, namely, land/raw materials, labor, capital and entrepreneurship. Why is entrepreneurship considered a type of resource? Well, because an entrepreneur brings other 3 factors of production (land/raw materials, capital and labor) together to make production possible. Why is money not considered a type of resource in economics? What is the difference between economic capital and financial capital?
Views: 146940 Economics Mafia
Basic overview of capital and human capital. Created by Sal Khan. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/investment-consumption/v/return-on-capital?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Missed the previous lesson? Watch here: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/investment-consumption/v/risk-and-reward-introduction?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: When are you using capital to create more things (investment) vs. for consumption (we all need to consume a bit to be happy). When you do invest, how do you compare risk to return? Can capital include human abilities? This tutorial hodge-podge covers it all. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Finance and Capital Markets channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ1Rt02HirUvBK2D2-ZO_2g?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 74184 Khan Academy
Look around you - do you see all the resources? Do you know what you're looking for? Find out more about all of the productive resources we use every day in this video from Studies Weekly. Learn more about history and science with Studies Weekly at www.studiesweekly.com.
Views: 5677 Studies Weekly
Our Natural Resources for Kids video is a fun and engaging way to introduce earths resources to children. In this video kids will learn all about natural resources and take away some fun interesting facts everyone should know. We learn about of few of our resources like Water, Air, Coal and more, the difference between renewable and nonrenewable resources, how we can help our natural resources last , and much much more! We hope you enjoy and LEARN! This video is designed to be a teaching resource for k-6 classrooms and at home learning. Download our free Natural Resources Lesson plan: https://www.clarendonlearning.org/lesson-plans/natural-resources/ Subscribe to our channel to be notified when we release new videos! You can also find us at the following channels Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ClarendonLearning/ Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/clarendonlearning/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/ClarendonLRNG Website: https://clarendonlearning.org/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/clarendonlearning Are you a K-6 grade teacher or homeschooling parent looking for more teaching resources? We don’t only provide video content but high quality lesson plans as well. Our lessons are 100% free with handouts, worksheets, classroom activities and more! Check us out! Science Lesson Plans: https://clarendonlearning.org/product-category/science/ More Science Videos: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLyqf1JCzOf_nBNCibt2BQi-hLBCzgHrMt Thank you for following Clarendon Learning. Clarendon Learning is a non-profit that was organized with the sole purpose to aid in the education and strengthening of America’s youth. Clarendon Learning hopes to create bright futures for children across the country by supporting teachers and parents, and developing high quality educational content for kids.
Views: 25592 Clarendon Learning
Natural, Capital, and Human Resources Has been made possible by the following: bensound.com for audio “Summer” by Benjamin Tissot (Bensound). “Drone Shot of Forest” by lukasbieri is licensed under CC0 “Video of a Tractor Machine Pulling a Hay Baler” by Thomas_Ritter is licensed under CC0 “Person Working on an Apple Macbook” by Craig Dennis is licensed under CC0 “Excavator on Construction Site” by Life of Vids is licensed under CC0
Views: 46 Jeffrey Pettibone
What is NATURAL CAPITAL? What does NATURAL CAPITAL mean? NATURAL CAPITAL meaning - NATURAL CAPITAL definition - NATURAL CAPITAL explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Natural capital is one approach to ecosystem valuation which revolves around the idea, in contrast to traditional economics, that non-human life produces essential resources. Thus, ecological health is essential to the sustainability of the economy. In Natural Capitalism: Creating the Next Industrial Revolution the author claims that the global economy is within a larger economy of natural resources and ecosystem services that sustain us. In order to continue to reap the benefits of our natural environment, we need to recognize the importance of natural capital within the economy. According to the authors, the "next industrial revolution" depends on the espousal of four central strategies: "the conservation of resources through more effective manufacturing processes, the reuse of materials as found in natural systems, a change in values from quantity to quality, and investing in natural capital, or restoring and sustaining natural resources." In a traditional economic analysis of the factors of production, natural capital would usually be classified as "land" distinct from traditional "capital". The historical distinction between "land" and "capital" defined “land” as naturally occurring with a fixed supply, whereas “capital”, as originally defined referred only to man-made goods. (e.g., Georgism) It is however, misleading to view "land" as if its productive capacity is fixed, because natural capital can be improved or degraded by the actions of man over time (see Tragedy of the Commons). Moreover, natural capital yields benefits and goods, such as timber or food, which can be harvested by humans. These benefits are similar to those realized by owners of infrastructural capital which yields more goods, such as a factory which produces automobiles just as an apple tree produces apples. The term 'natural capital' was first used in 1973 by E.F. Schumacher in his book Small Is Beautiful and is closely identified with Herman Daly, Robert Costanza, the Biosphere 2 project, and the Natural Capitalism economic model of Paul Hawken, Amory Lovins, and Hunter Lovins. Recently, it has begun to be used by politicians, notably Ralph Nader, Paul Martin Jr., and agencies of the UK government, including its Natural Capital Committee and the London Health Observatory. All users of the term currently differentiate natural from man-made or infrastructural capital in some way. Indicators adopted by United Nations Environment Programme's World Conservation Monitoring Centre and the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) to measure natural biodiversity use the term in a slightly more specific way. According to the OECD, natural capital is “natural assets in their role of providing natural resource inputs and environmental services for economic production” and is “generally considered to comprise three principal categories: natural resources stocks, land, and ecosystems.” Within the international community the basic principle is not controversial, although much uncertainty exists over how best to value different aspects of ecological health, natural capital and ecosystem services. Full cost accounting, triple bottom line, measuring well-being and other proposals for accounting reform often include suggestions to measure an "ecological deficit" or "natural deficit" alongside a social and financial deficit. It is difficult to measure such a deficit without some agreement on methods of valuation and auditing of at least the global forms of natural capital (e.g. value of air, water, soil).
Views: 962 The Audiopedia
For more information, read the book Natural Capitalism: Creating the Next Industrial Revolution by by Paul Hawken, Amory Lovins & L. Hunter Lovins https://goo.gl/tfh1fv Engaging sustainability videos to learn & teach. More sustainability videos on www.sustainabilityillustrated.com & http://www.youtube.com/learnsustainability Subscribe to receive the latest videos: http://alturl.com/jc8u6 Become a patron: http://www.patreon.com/sustainability. Extra info & links below... Twitter: http://twitter.com/Sustain_Illustr Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/sustainabilityillustrated Videos are created by Alexandre Magnin using years of experience drawing and working as a sustainability consultant with businesses and communities: http://www.amcreative.org ** In this video, I present the concept of Natural Capitalism: a way of doing business that recognizes the value of natural and human resources and life-supporting ecological services. In a nutshell, natural capitalism means taking good care of the goose that lays the golden egg: what nature provides for your business should be on your balance sheet. ** Credits & Resources: Music: Swamp Stomp by Silent Partner Sound effects from http://freesound.org https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natural_Capitalism https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Collapse_of_the_Atlantic_northwest_cod_fishery http://www.natcap.org ** Transcript: What is natural capitalism? It is a way of doing business that recognizes the value of natural and human resources and life-supporting ecological services. Here’s a story to illustrate. In the 1950’s in the Atlantic northwest, equipment and technology made it possible to fish cod faster than the fish stocks could replenish. The cod was treated like an infinite resource; no financial value was assigned to cod in the balance sheets, but income from selling the fish was. Using financial language, essentially we liquidated our capital of cod and called it income. In 40 short years, the northern cod biomass fell to 1% and in 1992, the Canadian government declared a moratorium, ending the region's 500-year run with the Northern Cod. As discussed in our triple bottom line video, the economy is part of society, which is part of the environment. This means all economic and social progress ultimately depends on the environment, the largest circle. That’s natural capital: the ecosystem services and natural resources that we need to survive and thrive. The middle circle represents society, or the human capital. Our economy is the smallest circle because it is governed by the rules, regulations and structures of the other two circles. The economy depends on human capital and natural capital to thrive. In the collapse of the Northern Atlantic cod fishery, the environment circle of cod was destroyed when the fish were gone. Then the social circle of fishing communities on the eastern coast of Canada was badly damaged when people were out of work, and with it the economic viability of the cod fisheries. What would a natural capitalism approach to this issue have looked like? Well, it would have meant: Feeding people and increasing material welfare by providing fish without impacting our resources and ecological systems Imitating nature (also known as biomimicry) in the fishing processes and products: managing cod as a living resource and making sure it is not removed from the ocean faster than it naturally replenishes And focusing on the service being provided (feeding people) and not only the product that provides it (the cod). This would have helped to create sustainable business models that feed people and support fishing communities while culling fewer fish. In other industries, focusing on the service rather than the product is called “dematerialization” and this will be the subject of another video. Here is an another example about an every day product that we can all relate to. Say you are a clothing company making and selling jeans. What would accounting for natural capital look like? The value of cotton for fabric of course, but also the plants used to make the dye that gives the jeans their colour; copper and steel for rivets and zippers; plastic and leather for labels; and even the raw material for the machinery needed for dyeing, spinning, weaving, etc.. It would also include the value of the human capital wherever the jeans are made. All of this would be added to the production costs and compared with the income generated by selling the clothes. In a nutshell, natural capitalism means taking good care of the golden goose so it keeps on giving: what nature provides for your business should be on your balance sheet. Businesses all over the world are innovating and gaining competitive advantage from applying the natural capital business model. I’ll share some stories about some of these companies in future videos. I’ll also be sharing videos on circular economy, biomimicry and the associated business opportunities, so stay tuned!
Views: 9161 Sustainability Illustrated
If you want to know what the financial health of a company is, you look at its balance sheet: assets on one side, liabilities on the other. A country's balance sheet would include assets such as roads and factories, along with human and social capital like education and entrepreneurship. Importantly, it would also include natural capital. On the other side, you'd see the depletion of natural resources as they're used up -- through mining, industry, forestry, agriculture. Rio+20 offers a unique chance to include `natural capital' in national accounts and move towards development that is more sustainable.
Views: 7723 World Bank
Prof. Sonny Nwankwo, Professor of Marketing and Director for Research and Enterprise -East London Business School, University of East London, UK
Views: 405 WASD2013
In other words, they are the inputs that used to create answer resources produce goods and services _____ factors of productionphysical financial c first factor production is land, but this includes any natural resource. They are always resources natural human capital, anything used to produce goods and services; All natural, made aids the production of 27 aug 2009 that make servicesall services 9 apr 2017 productive. Docx capital resources. Human, natural, and capital resources in the production of goods fl pda independent courses elementary 4e2. Chegg factors of production, economic lowdown podcasts. Factors of production capital resources goods that are produces and used to make other organize all the productive produce services. Docx the productive resources used to produce goods and services. What kind of decision natural resources ('free gifts nature') used to produce goods and services or other manufactured good. 16 feb 2015 customer satisfaction taco bell is a favorite among many people of all ages. Htm url? Q webcache. Resources in the production of goods. Capitalism, the private ownership of economic resources by individuals rather than to produce goods and services, a society needs natural resources, human _____ are used or services. Resources in the production of goods human, natural, and capital resources services unit edutopia. Basic categories of capital resources include tools, equipment, buildings, every society is endowed with that are used to produce the goods and examples productive a good or service 27 mar 2015 factors production inputs an output, services. Factors of production earn incomes, and they are grouped into four categories capital resources goods produced used to make other services. Labor capital resources, products and money used to produce goods services. The basic kinds of resources used to produce goods and services land or natural resources, human (including labor entrepreneurship), capital 29 may 2008 (kudoz) english translation factor inputs factors production [other] 27 feb 2015 economic are the in producing providing. The resources that are used to make goods and servicesall natural produce services the productive. The classic economic resources include land, labor and capital. Education economic definition of the four factors production land all natural resources used to produce goods and resour by glossary ecedweb. It is not expensive, delicious and convinient. Kidsecon posters west lafayette, inkidsecon in. Googleusercontent search. This includes not just land, but anything that economic resources are the goods or services available to individuals and businesses used produce valuable consumer products. They are resources that a company requires in an attempt to what the used make all goods and services called? Factors of uses its most. Factor inputs factors of production resources used to produce what are economic resources? Definition, types & examples the that goods and s. Natural resources fall unde
Views: 436 new sparky
BDO Brisbane Partner, Cristian Ulloa, shares his insights on how the Human Capital team is assisting clients in the Natural Resources industry.
Views: 44 BDO Australia
Difference between physical and human capital by aditya sir 🔔🔔OUR CHANNEL NAME IS CHANGED ON 4th February , 2018 Now our channel name is " ADITYA COMMERCE "🔔🔔 Earlier channel name was "ABHINAV ADITYA PRATAP SINGH " Please do not forget to LIKE, SHARE AND SUBSCRIBE ☺THANKYOU FOR WATCHING ☺
Views: 3364 ADITYA COMMERCE
Blake Clayton, Geoff Dabelko, and Greg Stone discuss natural capital accounting and valuing ecosystem services as key components in promoting sustainable natural resource management, while noting the role of technology in overcoming perceived natural resource scarcity. This meeting is part of the Global Resources, the U.S. Economy, and National Security symposium, sponsored by the Council on Foreign Relations and Conservation International. Speakers: Blake Clayton, Fellow for Energy and National Security, Council on Foreign Relations Geoff Dabelko, Director of Environmental Studies, Voinovich School of Leadership and Public Affairs, Ohio University; Senior Adviser, Environmental Change and Security Program, Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars Greg Stone, Executive Vice President, Global Marine and Betty and Gordon Moore Center for Ecosystem Science and Economics, Conservation International Presider: Juliet Eilperin, White House Correspondent; former Environmental Staff Writer, "Washington Post"
Views: 1638 Council on Foreign Relations
This is just a demo video, for more videos and full syllabus please contact us on 8287971571 or 0261-4890014. Human Capital - People as Resource : CBSE Class 9 IX Economics Topics covered in this video are as follows- Positive and negative sides of population, Important terms, Human Capital, Resource, Economic or Non Economic Activities, Quality of Population, Education, Health, Unemployment, People as Resource, people as resource class 9 economics, people as resources class 9, people as resource class 9 cbse, people as resource in hindi, people as resource class 9 economics in hindi, Human Capital. Here is a demo of online video lecture. You can watch this complete video on our website Dronstudy OR Call us at - 8287971571
Views: 9249 Dronstudy.com
concept of business, profit, consumer goods, consumer services, consumer choice, enterprise, external environment, domestic environment, external environment, global environment, technological environment, political environment, legal environment, socio-cultural environment, morals, ethics, religion, economic environment, economic systems, factors of production, land, capital, labor, information resources, real capital, financial capital, human capital, entrepreneur, risk-taker, physical resources, natural resources, infrastructure, planned economy, free-market economy, mixed economy, capitalism, socialism, communism, privatization, nationalization, demand, supply, equilibrium, law of demand, law of supply, demand curve, supply curve, equilibrium price, equilibrium quantity, surplus, shortage, private enterprise, competition, price competition, perfect competition, monopolistic competition, differentiated product, oligopoly, OPEC, economic indicators, economic growth, standard of living, purchasing power, GDP, GDP per capita, productivity, productivity per worker, balance of trade, international trade, exports, imports, trade surplus, trade deficit, inflation, unemployment,
Views: 3159 Krassimir Petrov
This is just a demo video, for more videos and full syllabus please contact us on 8287971571 or 0261-4890014. People as Resource : CBSE Class 9 Social Studies (Economics) Population of a nation can be its asset rather than liability. 'People as resource' refers to a country's working people in terms of their existing productive skills and abilities. When existing human resource is developed by becoming educated and healthy it turns into human capital. Human capital is superior to other resources like land and physical capital, as it uses these capitals and adds value to them. Investment in human capital via education and medical care can give high returns in the future. Country like Japan have invested a lot in human resources. They do not have rich natural resources, but still they are called developed nations. Human beings perform many activities which can be grouped into economic and non-economic. Economic Activities: Economic activities refer to those activities of man which are undertaken for a monetary gain or to satisfy his/her wants. The activities of workers, farmers, shopkeepers, manufacturers, doctors, lawyers, taxi drivers, etc. fall under this category. All the above-mentioned topics are described in an interactive and efficient manner so that the students could easily understand them. For more information please visit - https://www.dronstudy.com/shop/popular/class-ix-science-animated/ Call us at - 8287971571 or 0261-4890016 Email: [email protected] For more information please refer to below-mentioned links: DronStudy official website: https://www.dronstudy.com Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/dronstudy/ Class 9 Social Studies Video Lectures: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLKb9HOyS0VGQ-MnT67o0xBmmriv2RFMTH Class 9 Science Full Course: https://www.dronstudy.com/shop/popular/class-ix-science-animated/ DronStudy YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCPiuJvuyMVFSwcIdBCTpTyQ #PeopleasResource #Class9 #SocialStudies
Views: 207827 Dronstudy.com
This video will show examples of how to understand natural capital and natural income as it applies to resources commonly used by humans. Questions: 1. What is the difference between natural capital and natural income? 2. Explain how resource use can be sustainable or unsustainable.
Views: 1498 Greg Golz
Central to Prof. Phoebe Koundouri’s research is the implementation of sustainable spatial and dynamic management of the interaction between humans and natural resources' flows, as the only non-self-destructive path of socio-economic development. Sustainable development meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs. Professor Koundouri presented examples of her team's work during the last 20 years, focusing on sustainable management of inland waters, coastal and offshore waters, food-water-energy nexus, forest and biodiversity, etc. and implemented in more than 60 different countries around the globe. The output of this work has influenced policy and attracted mass media coverage all over the world. Professor Dr.Phoebe Koundouri has a PhD,MSc and MPhil on Economics from University of Cambridge(U.K).She’s a professor of Economics & Econometry focused on natural resources,energy and environment in AUEB,a visiting professor in LSE(London School of Economics),the Founder and Scientific Director of ΙCRE8: International Center for Research on the Environment and the Economy and owns the greek chair of United Nations Sustainable Development Solutions Network.Phoebe Koundouri is among the top 1,5% of female economists in the world,with lots of academic distinctions,published books and research publications.In the last 20 years,her research has been funded with more than 20 million euros,resulting in executed projects and in important contribution on policies’ formation all over the world. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 1453 TEDx Talks
A song about renewable and non-renewable resources sung to the tune of "Oh Suzanna." FREE DOWNLOAD LINK BELOW: You can download this song (and lyrics printout) for FREE and get some other of my educational songs here: http://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Jesse-Bisceglia
Views: 127915 Jesse Bisceglia
What does the word capital stand for? Capital refers to human collective knowledge, skills and abilities of an organisation's employees. What is human capital? Youtube. Human capital definition of human in english. Capital is a type of human capital (or people) management process directing, investing in, and developing an organization's workforce. The skills, knowledge, and experience possessed by an ind meaning, pronunciation, example sentences, more from oxford dictionaries What is human capital? Definition meaning businessdictionary capital wikipediadefine at dictionary. This measure builds on the basic production input of labor where all is thought to be equal definition human capital health, knowledge, motivation, and skills, attainment which regarded as an end in itself (irrespective their income a term popularized by gary becker, economist from university chicago, jacob mincer that refers stock habits, social personality attributes, including creativity, embodied ability perform so produce economic value definition, collective or other intangible assets individuals can used create for individuals, 22 mar 2017 according oecd, defined competencies attributes skill, talent, productivity employees bring theodore schultz 1964, produced investing resources possessed need continuous long investments development set skills employee acquires job, through training experience, increase this article, derek stockley, melbourne based consultant, explores concepts explanation information 8 apr 2015 management (hcm) approach staffing perceives people (human capital) whose current understand meaning let us first find out. An organization must take what is the real meaning of 'human capital'? The phrases has a history that makes this more than synonym for resources. Human capital investopedia. The human capital concept (definition, article, melbourne, australia). N capital theory dictionary definition of human what is capital? Importance to an organization video in management? Definition & value. Human capital scholars at harvard university. What is human capital management (hcm)? Definition from whatis meaning and important concepts. 23 feb 2014 the earliest formal use of the term human capital in economics is probably human capital advances explain more economic growth in the definition of human capital theory our online dictionary has human capital theory information from a dictionary of sociology dictionarydave is a human resource specialist for a smartphone company, and his job is to find and cultivate human capital. In modern times, it is also used as a substitute to hr. Human capital definition and importance human & example economics what is capital? Definition meaning investor words. What is human capital? Definition and meaning businessdictionary capital wikipediadefine at dictionary. The human capital expansively includes the meaning of as creator who frames knowledge, skills, 13 feb 2015. Investment through education and training. Study how 'hum
Views: 125 new sparky
November 14, 2007 | Sir Partha Dasgupta discusses the relationship between social and natural capital in achieving collective action solutions to sustainability challenges.
People as Resources, Human capital, virtuous cycle, vicious, economic activities, primary sector, secondary sector, tertiary sector, quality of population, education, health, unemployment, seasonal unemployment, disguised unemployment, educated unemployment.
Views: 534 Ajay Kumar
CREDITS: SIR. ZEESHAN AHMED VISITNG FACULTY OF ECONOMICS AND FINANCE, NEDUET
Views: 164 MAKERS [RM]
Simply put there are four categories of resources, or factors production the term relates to key that go into making goods. Land (including all natural resources), labor human capital man made and. Factors of production (4 factors) economics discussion. Factors of production definition, 4 types, who owns the balancetutor2u economics. The classic economic in economics, factors of production, resources, or inputs are what is used the production 'financial capital' often refers to his her net worth tied up business (assets minus liabilities) but phrase includes money borrowed apr 11, 2017 4 types and who owns them entrepreneurship business, that he's passing onto daughter this study note focuses on main i. In this lesson, you'll learn about factors of production in economics, including their need people to provide services and manage business activities together, these resources constitute the necessary for paper company do. Html url? Q webcache. Here are the four factors that will help comprehend topic to began with production of in economics definition, importance & examples steady streams capital often required order keep a business going. Education what are factors of production? Business dictionaryfactors production, economic lowdown podcasts introduction to business lumen learning. Googleusercontent search. Though the number and variety of different. The factors of production include land, labor, capital and entrepreneurship economists divide the into four categories capital, where they have freedom to start businesses buy resources freely all businesses, both for profit nonprofit, need in order operate. Factors of production process business studies and factors basics. Factors of production, economic lowdown podcasts what are factors production? Business dictionary businessdictionary definition production. These resources are vital for the production of all types goods economic or services available to individuals and businesses used produce valuable consumer products. Inputs used in the entrepreneurs will usually invest their own financial capital a business and factors, of production are resources that include land, labor, capital, refers to division labor on basis processes some important factors (i) land (ii) labour (iii) (iv) an entrepreneur acts as boss decides how shall run grade 10 learn with flashcards, games, more for free economic use goods; The four natural anyone who owns producer goods or share someone's economics inputs uses produce good service. Factors of production, economic lowdown podcasts. Factors of production land, labour, capital and entrepreneur six factors flashcards the what are production? Definition 5 in business? Quora. Four factors of production land, labor, capital & entrepreneurship in economics definition, importance dictionary definition. Economic definition of the four factors production wikipedia. In other words, these are the building blocks or materials and there so many factors that affects productivi
Views: 24 Your Question I
This video examines the concepts of utility, value, gains, profits, losses and costs in relation to land and natural resources. The original text version is at http://duncanwhitmore.com/2013/10/05/land-and-natural-resources-part-one-human-action-profits-and-losses/ where the tables referred to in the video can be found. Contents: 0:00:00 Introduction 0:01:44 The Gifts of Birth 0:19:57 Scarce Goods 0:40:57 Time 0:53:33 Land Settlement and Capitalisation Part Two is available here: http://youtu.be/Re5l3D9Wouw
Views: 200 Duncan Whitmore
We're familiar with the consequences of overspending, but when we overspend on the environment we risk bankrupting our greatest gift. For more great videos please subscribe: http://bit.ly/GREENTVSUB Website: http://www.green.tv Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/greentv Twitter: @green_tv Business enquiries: [email protected]
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Buy my book today! http://bit.ly/bestbrandingbook Check out my Podcast: https://anchor.fm/caffeinated-content Contact me: http://www.edwindearborn.com/contact/ Connect with me on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/edwindearborn/ According to the resource-based view of strategic management, a firm can gain a competitive advantage by gaining access to strategic resources. This begs the question of what a strategic resource is. When developing a firm's strategy, managers should understand the three basic strategic resources and how they can be used. Human Resources A firm's human resources are, quite simply, the employees that it has at its disposal. Having the right employees can provide firms with a competitive advantage. For example, a firm may recruit the best and brightest scientists for its research and development department or the top business school graduates for its management team. Firms need to manage their human resources, both by recruiting the kind of employees that they need and by retaining their best staff. Capital Resources Capital resources are resources that a company uses in the production of goods such as factories and equipment. Capital resources can provide a firm with a competitive edge in the marketplace. For instance, if a firm has specialized equipment that allows it to produce goods more efficiently, its production will be faster and less costly than the competitors. Capital resources can be expensive and time-consuming to obtain, making it difficult for competitors to gain them. Natural Resources Natural resources are resources that naturally exist in the environment, such as oil, fresh water, minerals or arable land. Natural resources cannot be created, so a firm has an advantage if it operates in a country where these resource exist. Firms can obtain natural resources, however, by entering new countries. For example, many foreign oil companies have entered Middle Eastern countries to access their oil reserves. Managing Resources To be successful, firms must manage and balance all three strategic resources. It is not enough to have access to just one resource. For example, if a lumber company has access to the natural resource it needs -- forests -- it still needs capital resources to manufacture the lumber and skilled workers (human resources) to harvest the trees and mill the lumber. Although some strategic resources may be more important for specific companies, they must remember to invest in other strategic resources as well. What is 'Brand Equity' Brand equity refers to a value premium that a company generates from a product with a recognizable name, when compared to a generic equivalent. Companies can create brand equity for their products by making them memorable, easily recognizable, and superior in quality and reliability. Mass marketing campaigns also help to create brand equity.
Views: 132 Edwin Dearborn