internal growth

'internal growth' can also refer to...

internal growth

internal growth

internal growth

internal growth

internal growth

Abstentionism and the growth of internal divisions

The Firm's Internal Context: The Soul of Corporate Growth

The Agency Cost of Internal Collusion and Schumpeterian Growth

External and internal growth parameters as potential indicators of shake in sweet chestnut (Castanea sativa Mill.)

The state, internal migration, and the growth of new industrial communities in inter-war Britain

Effects of oil on internal gas transport, radial oxygen loss, gas films and bud growth in Phragmites australis

Remarkable growth of the internal mammary artery used for systemic-to-pulmonary artery shunt in a patient with cyanotic heart disease

Cluster-root formation and carboxylate release in three Lupinus species as dependent on phosphorus supply, internal phosphorus concentration and relative growth rate

Effects of Internal Conductance on the Temperature Dependence of the Photosynthetic Rate in Spinach Leaves from Contrasting Growth Temperatures

Far upstream element binding protein 1 binds the internal ribosomal entry site of enterovirus 71 and enhances viral translation and viral growth

Internal efficiency of nutrient utilization: what is it and how to measure it during vegetative plant growth?

Does growth temperature affect the temperature responses of photosynthesis and internal conductance to CO2? A test with Eucalyptus regnans

Insulin and local growth factor PDGF induce intimal hyperplasia in bypass graft culture models of saphenous vein and internal mammary artery

Shoot water relations of mature black spruce families displaying a genotype × environment interaction in growth rate. III. Diurnal patterns as influenced by vapor pressure deficit and internal water status


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The means by which a business can grow using its own resources (see business strategy). A business will grow by increased market penetration at the expense of its competitors, by new product development, and by market development through seeking new applications and markets for existing products or services. All these means utilize a firm's core competencies and while some may have a relatively short lead time (e.g. market penetration) others, notably product development, can involve significant lead times and development costs. Firms that have a successful record of innovation are usually more successful at internal growth, whereas others favour greater reliance on external growth.

Subjects: Financial Institutions and Services.

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