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Path dependence and lock-in: [Research Reviews]

Recommended readings (Machine generated): Beeching, Wilfred (1974), A Century of the Typewriter, New York: St. Martin's Press -- Katz, Michael L. and Carl Shapiro (1985), "Network Externalities, Competition and Compatibility", American Economic Review, 75(3), June, 424-40 -- Veblen, Thorstein... Full description

1st Person: Liebowitz, Stan J.
Additional Corporate Bodies: Edward Elgar Publishing
Additional Persons: Margolis, Stephen E.
Type of Publication: Book
Published: Cheltenham Edward Elgar Pub. Ltd 2014
Series: Elgar research reviews in economics
Keywords: Economics
Economics / Decision making
Online: Volltext
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520 |a Recommended readings (Machine generated): Beeching, Wilfred (1974), A Century of the Typewriter, New York: St. Martin's Press -- Katz, Michael L. and Carl Shapiro (1985), "Network Externalities, Competition and Compatibility", American Economic Review, 75(3), June, 424-40 -- Veblen, Thorstein (1915), Imperial Germany and the Industrial Revolution, London: The Macmillan Company -- Paul A. David (1985), 'Clio and the Economics of QWERTY', American Economic Review, Papers and Proceedings, 75 (2), May, 332-7 -- W. Brian Arthur (1989), 'Competing Technologies, Increasing Returns, and Lock-In by Historical Events', Economic Journal, 99, March, 116-31 -- W. Brian Arthur (1990), 'Positive Feedbacks in the Economy', Scientific American, 262 (2), February, 92-5, 98-9 -- S.J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (1990), 'The Fable of the Keys', Journal of Law and Economics, XXXIII (1), April, 1-25 --  
520 |a Paul Pierson (2000), 'Increasing Returns, Path Dependence, and the Study of Politics', American Political Science Review, 94 (2), June, 251-67 -- James Mahoney (2000), 'Path Dependence in Historical Sociology', Theory and Society, 29 (4), August, 507-48 -- Mark J. Roe (1996), 'Chaos and Evolution in Law and Economics', Harvard Law Review, 109 (3), January, 641-68 
520 |a Stan J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (1999), 'Using Software Markets to Test These Theories', in Winners, Losers and Microsoft: Competition and Antitrust in High Technology, Chapter 7, Oakland, CA, USA: Independent Institute, 135-61, references -- Stan J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (1999), 'Major Markets - Spreadsheets and Word Processors', in Winners, Losers and Microsoft: Competition and Antitrust in High Technology, Chapter 8, Oakland, CA, USA: Independent Institute, 163-200, references -- Gerard J. Tellis, Eden Yin and Rakesh Niraj (2009), 'Does Quality Win? Network Effects Versus Quality in High-Tech Markets', Journal of Marketing Research, XLVI (2), April, 135-49 -- William H. Page (2010), 'Microsoft and the Limits of Antitrust', Journal of Competition Law and Economics, 6 (1), March, 33-50 --  
520 |a S.J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (1995), 'Path Dependence, Lock-In, and History', Journal of Law, Economics, and Organization, 11 (1), April, 205-26 -- Michael L. Katz and Carl Shapiro (1986), 'Technology Adoption in the Presence of Network Externalities', Journal of Political Economy, 94 (4), August, 822-41 -- Joseph Farrell and Garth Saloner (1985), 'Standardization, Compatibility, and Innovation', Rand Journal of Economics, 16 (1), Spring, 70-83 -- S.J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (1995), 'Are Network Externalities a New Source of Market Failure?', Research in Law and Economics, 17, 1-22 -- Va Nee L. Van Vleck (1997), 'Delivering Coal by Road and Rail in Britain: The Efficiency of the "Silly Little Bobtailed" Coal Wagons', Journal of Economic History, 57 (1), March,139-60 -- Peter Scott (1999), 'The Efficiency of Britain's "Silly Little Bobtailed" Coal Wagons: A Comment on Van Vleck', Journal of Economic History, 59 (4), December, 1072-80 --  
520 |a Memorandum of Amici Curiae in Opposition to Proposed Final Judgment (1995), United States of America v. Microsoft Corporation, the United States District Court for the District of Columbia, No. 94-1564, 1-34, amended -- Stan Liebowitz and Stephen Margolis (1995), 'Don't Handcuff Technology', Upside Magazine, September, 64-66, 68-70, 72-3 
520 |a Stephen E. Margolis (2013), 'A Tip of the Hat to Kay and QWERTY', Research Policy, 42 (6-7), July-August, 1188-90 -- Jean-Philippe Vergne (2013), 'QWERTY is Dead; Long Live Path Dependence', Research Policy, 42 (6-7), July-August, 1191-4 -- Neil M. Kay (2013), 'Rerun the Tape of History and QWERTY Always Wins: Response to Arthur, Margolis, and Vergne', Research Policy, 42 (6-7), July-August, 1195-6 -- Scott E. Page (2006), 'Path Dependence', Quarterly Journal of Political Science, 1, January, 87-115 -- Tanjim Hossain and John Morgan (2009), 'The Quest for QWERTY', American Economic Review: Papers and Proceedings, 99 (2), May, 435-40 -- Tanjim Hossain, Dylan Minor and John Morgan (2011), 'Competing Matchmakers: An Experimental Analysis', Management Science, 57 (11), November, 1913-25 -- Gordon Tullock (1975), 'The Transitional Gains Trap', Bell Journal of Economics, 6 (2), Autumn, 671-8 --  
520 |a Paul A. David (2001), 'Path Dependence, its Critics and the Quest for "Historical Economics"', in P. Garrouste and S. Ioannides (eds), Evolution and Path Dependence in Economic Ideas: Past and Present, Cheltenham, UK, and Northampton, MA, USA: Edward Elgar Publishing, 15-40 -- Paul A. David (2007), 'Path Dependence: A Foundational Concept for Historical Social Science', Cliometrica, 1 (2), July, 91-114 -- Peter Lewin (2001), 'The Market Process and the Economics of QWERTY: Two Views', Review of Austrian Economics, 14 (1), March, 65-96 -- Stan J. Liebowitz and Stephen E. Margolis (2013), 'The Troubled Path of the Lock-In Movement', Journal of Competition Law and Economics, 9 (1), March, 125-52 -- Neil M. Kay (2013), 'Rerun the Tape of History and QWERTY Always Wins', Research Policy, 42 (6-7), July-August, 1175-85 -- W. Brian Arthur (2013), 'Comment on Neil Kay's Paper - "Rerun the Tape of History and QWERTY Always Wins"', Research Policy, 42 (6-7), July-August, 1186-7 --  
520 |a Stephen Coate and Stephen Morris (1999), 'Policy Persistence', American Economic Review, 89 (5), December, 1327-36 -- Robin Cowan (1990), 'Nuclear Power Reactors: A Study in Technological Lock-in', Journal of Economic History, L (3), September, 541-67 
520 |a Va Nee L. Van Vleck (1999), 'In Defense (Again) of "Silly Little Bobtailed" Coal Wagons: Reply to Peter Scott', Journal of Economic History, 59 (4), December,1081-4 -- Douglas J. Puffert (2000), 'The Standardization of Track Gauge on North American Railways, 1830-1890', Journal of Economic History, 60 (4), December, 933-60 -- Larry E. Ribstein and Bruce H. Kobayashi (2001), 'Choice of Form and Network Externalities', William and Mary Law Review, 43 (1), 79-140 -- Gary D. Libecap (2009), 'Second-degree Path Dependence: Information Costs, Political Objectives, and Inappropriate Small-farm Settlement of the North American Great Plains', in Lars Magnusson and Jan Ottosson (eds), Evolution of Path Dependence, Cheltenham, UK and Northampton, MA, USA: Edward Elgar Publishing, 43-69 --  
520 |a Since their first emergence in the work of Paul David thirty years ago, the dual issues of Path Dependence and Lock-In have become critically important subjects in the fields of economics, sociology, and business strategy. Theoretical and public policy debates on these issues have arisen, addressing whether markets consistently choose the best products. This collection presents each side of the debate, bringing together key publications that initiated this literature with the later works that criticize or defend many of the early claims. Both the theoretical and empirical foundations of Path Dependence and Lock-In are examined along with the role of network effects. An original introduction by the editors is included to situate each article in its wider context 

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