2 edition of Productivity and computers in Canadian banking found in the catalog.
Productivity and computers in Canadian banking
Darrell James Parsons
by Dept. of Economics and Institute for Policy Analysis, University of Toronto in Toronto
Written in English
|Statement||by Darrell James Parsons, Calvin C. Gottlieb, Michael Denny.|
|Series||Working paper series / Dept. of Economics and Institute for Policy Analysis, University of Toronto -- no. 9012, Working paper series (University of Toronto. Institute for Policy Analysis) -- 9012|
|Contributions||Denny, M., Gotlieb, C. C., University of Toronto. Dept. of Economics., University of Toronto. Institute for Policy Analysis.|
|LC Classifications||QA76.99 .P37 1990|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||28 p. :|
|Number of Pages||28|
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Canadian banks have invested millions in computer systems in the last two decades. Yet the banks and outside observers have been uncertain that these investments have had net benefits.
In this paper, unique data collected directly from a bank is used to investigate the impact of these investments on bank output, input and by: Productivity growth and productivity levels are both important. While the focus in the media is most often on productivity growth rates, the actual level of productivity (that is, the dollar value of output per hour worked) is equally of interest.
Low productivity levels present an enormous challenge for Canada’s future economic prosperity. Canadian banks are scoring back-to-back record earnings, beating big U.S. lenders on profitability, productivity and dividend yields. They still can’t outperform U.S.
banks on the stock : Doug Alexander. The Best Business Laptops for but most business users expect their work computers to behave the same as their personal tablets.
He has also worked in the science-book field and as an. The productivity paradox refers to the slowdown in productivity growth in the United States in the s and 80s despite rapid development in the field of information technology (IT) over the same period. As highlighted in a widely cited article by Erik Brynjolfsson, productivity growth slowed down at the level of the whole U.S.
economy, and often within individual sectors that had. Downloadable. Until recently, most studies examining the effect of computerization on productivity have shown little evidence of a payoff to computer investment in terms of productivity growth.
Most of these studies have focused on the connection between information technology (IT) or information and communications technology (ICT) and productivity, but few have examined the.
Computers are an essential part of modern day life, whether you're shopping on your laptop, getting work done on a desktop, or watching funny cat videos on your tablet (because everybody needs more funny cat videos in their lives).
For the best deals on computers in Canada, Best Buy is the first place most people think of, and for good reason/5. Downloadable. This paper reviews quantitative and qualitative evidence on the impact of IT on economic performance in developed and developing countries. Two strands of this literature are considered: the IT-productivity connection and the effects of IT on labor composition and the work environment.
Policy implications for developing countries are considered. The Best Personal Finance Services for Need to make sense of your entire budget, or even just get a better handle on your monthly household spending?Author: Kathy Yakal.