ANALYSIS OF THE COMPETITION AND COOPERATION IN INDUSTRIES TECHNOLOGICAL INNOVATION DEVELOPMENT
Table of contents
Share
Metrics
ANALYSIS OF THE COMPETITION AND COOPERATION IN INDUSTRIES TECHNOLOGICAL INNOVATION DEVELOPMENT
Annotation
PII
S042473880000540-3-1
Publication type
Article
Status
Published
Authors
Andrey Pleshchynski 
Pages
35-58
Abstract

The competition and cooperation when technological innovation developing is investigated by means of proposed economic-mathematical model. The analysis is based on a two-level system of games. At the first, higher, level firms compete at the market, carrying out researches and development, independently or in cooperation, or rejecting the innovations. The production is based on traditional technology. After the players take these medium or long-term strategies they implement the tactical decisions of the second level of management. Firms compete by selecting volume of new technological production in case of completing the innovation, else in the absence of innovative development they use the old mode of production. For innovative and conservative strategies of two competing firms the terms of Nash quilibrium are formulated. Identified the minimum and maximum values of the development costs of the new technology for each company that defines its strategies. These cost limits are determined by profit increase effects from them using the alternative strategies. They figure five areas in the positive values of innovative cost. In each area the players choose one profitable strategy. The efficiency of cooperation in the development of technological innovation on conditions of imperfect competition at the product market is proved. The results of competition and cooperation analysis in the development of reducing the cost of technological innovation are validated on numeric examples of Cournot and Stackelberg duopolies.

Keywords
competition, cooperation, technological innovation, cost reduction, bimatrix game, Cournot duopoly, Stackelberg duopoly
Date of publication
01.07.2017
Number of purchasers
0
Views
140
Readers community rating
0.0 (0 votes)
Cite Download pdf

To download PDF you should sign in

1

References



Additional sources and materials

Aghion P., Howitt P. (1999). Endogenous Growth Theory. Massachusetts: MIT Press.

Dementev V.E. (2008). New Production Markets: Leapfrogging Strategy Under Oligopoly Competition. Theory and Practice of Institutional Reforms in Russia 10, 5–10. Moscow: Central Economics and Mathematics Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences (in Russian).

Hay D., Morris D. (1999). Industrial Economics and Organization. Saint Petersburg: Ekonomicheskaya shkola (in Russian).

Nalebuff B., Brandenburger А. (2012). Co-Opetition. Moscow: Keis (in Russian).

Pavitt K. (1984): Sectoral Patterns of Technical Change: Towards a Taxonomy and a Theory. Research Policy 13, 343–373.

Pleschinskiy A.S., Jiltsova E.S. (2013b). Computable Model of Industry’s Modernization. Economics and Mathematical Methods 49, 3, 69–83 (in Russian).

Pleschinskiy A.S., Jiltsova E.S. (2013а). Analysis of the Results of Manufacture’s Modernization in Conditions of Oligopoly Competition of Innovator and Its Pursuer. Economics and Mathematical Methods 49, 1, 88–105 (in Russian).

Porter M. (2007). Competitive strategy. Moscow: Al’pina Biznes Buks (in Russian).

Roketskiy N. (2015). Competition and Networks of Collaboration. Chapter of Ph.D. Dissertation at NYU. Available at: www.ucl.ac.uk (accessed: November 2016).

Tirole J. (2000). The theory of Industrial Organization. Saint Petersburg: Ekonomicheskaya shkola (in Russian).

Varshavsky L.E. (2009). Modeling Evolution of Markets of High Technology Products with Long Lifecycle: A Study of the Market of Civil Aircraft. Theory and Practice of Institutional Reforms in Russia 14, 49–64. Moscow: Central Economics and Mathematics Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences (in Russian).

Voronovitsky М.М. (2009). Investments Aimed at the Diminishing of Production Costs under Oligopoly Competence. Theory and Practice of Institutional Reforms in Russia 14, 31–48. Moscow: Central Economics and Mathematics Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences (in Russian).