ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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Managerial Ideology in India

Although in Indian management circles, as in the West, ideology is a bad word, most managers tend to hold certain beliefs in common, both regarding the economic and social situation in which they operate and their self-image as 'engineers' of change and growth.

Rate of Return in Engineering Industry

This paper attempts to develop a simple method of estimating the marginal productivity of capital from balance-sheet data. Three conclusions follow from the analysis:

Management Education-A Perspective for its Evaluation

A Perspective for its Evaluation S K Roy TOWARDS management development, the three major inputs are: management education and training, organisational research, and management consultancy. 1 In a given business and industry setting, each one of these inputs would have its characteristic strengths and weaknesses. In India we have been overly enthusiastic about the first and the most pedagogic of these inputs, viz, education and training. Neither our management institutions nor our business and industry have adequately em- phasised either research or consultancy as instruments for management development and organisational change. At the same time, given a limited resource allocation, we probably need to view these inputs now in definite means- and-ends relationships.

Varietal, Not Technological

Regional Distribution of Agricultural Income B Sen Profitability of HY Wheat and Rice Robert W Herdt Rice vs Jute in Bengal C C Majl Agricultural Development in Maharashtra Deepak Lal Capitalist Farming Daniel Thorner Big Farmers of Punjab Ashok Rudra Labour and Green Revolution Martin H Billings Arjan Singh Surplus Cattle C H Hanumantha Rao Review of Agriculture is published four times a year, on the last Saturday of March, June, September, and December.

Labour and the Green Revolution- The Experience in Punjab

Mechanisation of agriculture elicits sharp reactions where employment is a major problem. Its cost- benefit for any region has therefore to be carefully considered.

Capitalist Farming in India

Ashok Rudra (Review of Agriculture, September 27, 1969) tells us that he is more interested in the 'Red Revolution' than in the 'Green Revolution', The colour of the revolution which I have seen in one area after another of India in the 1960s is steel-grey. I call it an industrial revolution.

India s Surplus Cattle-Some Empirical Results

India's 'Surplus' Cattle Some Empirical Results C H Hanumantha Rao K N Raj, who has questioned the widespread assumption about the existence of a large surplus of livestock in India, raises the question whether given the amount of food available for maintaining cattle, a higher output is to be had by giving this food to a smaller number and raising their productivity or by distributing it over a larger number. He suggests that a firm answer to this question cannot be offered without much deeper investigation into the relative production functions.

Big Farmers of Punjab-Second Instalment of Results

Second Instalment of Results Ashok Rudra This paper presents the second instalment of the results of a sample survey of large farms in Punjab carried out in the summer of 196869.

Agricultural Development in Maharashtra- Some Aspects

There is a marked relationship between agricultural incomes and availability of water in the Ahmednagar district of Maharashtra. Ahmednagar being a dry area, the farmer has to depend on irrigation for assured water supply on which his ability to take to improved technology depends.

Productivity and Allocation of Resources between Rice and Jute in West Bengal

(i) examine the functional relationship between inputs of fertiliser, water, labour and plant protection devices and crop output; (ii) estimate the marginal products of each of these inputs in aman rice and jute in West Bengal; (iii) examine the elasticities of production with respect to different inputs and the returns to scale that prevail in production of these two crops; (iv) find out the optimum combination of the variable farm resources within aman rice and jute as well as between the two crops in order to maximise the total gross farm returns from these crops.

Profitability of High-Yielding Wheat and Rice

The slower acceptance of HVY rice compared to HYV wheat may be because of (i) differences in the responsiveness of HYV rice and wheat to fertiliser or (ii) higher quality-based price discounts for HYV rice than for HYV wheat.

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