Google matrix of the world network of economic activities

Google matrix of the world network of economic activities

Abstract

Using the new data from the OECD-WTO world network of economic activities we construct the Google matrix of this directed network and perform its detailed analysis. The network contains 58 countries and 37 activity sectors for years 1995 and 2008. The construction of , based on Markov chain transitions, treats all countries on equal democratic grounds while the contribution of activity sectors is proportional to their exchange monetary volume. The Google matrix analysis allows to obtain reliable ranking of countries and activity sectors and to determine the sensitivity of CheiRank-PageRank commercial balance of countries in respect to price variations and labor cost in various countries. We demonstrate that the developed approach takes into account multiplicity of network links with economy interactions between countries and activity sectors thus being more efficient compared to the usual export-import analysis. The spectrum and eigenstates of are also analyzed being related to specific activity communities of countries.

pacs:
89.75.Fb Structures and organization in complex systems and 89.65.Gh Econophysics and 89.75.Hc Networks and genealogical trees and 89.20.Hh World Wide Web, Internet

1 Introduction

The recent reports of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) (1) and of the World Trade Organization (WTO) (2) demonstrate all the complexity of global manufactoring activities, exchange and trade in the modern world. This complexity is rapidly growing with time and now it becomes clear that traditional statistics are increasingly unable to provide all the necessary information. Applying modern mathematical tools and methods to new data sets can allow to understand the hidden trends of the world economic activities. Thus the matrix tools for analysis of Input-Out transactions are broadly used in economy starting from the fundamental works of Leontief (3); (4) with their more recent developments described in (5). In the last decade the development of modern society generated enormous communication and social networks including the World Wide Web (WWW), Wikipedia, Twitter and other directed networks (see e.g. (6)). It has been found that the concept of Markov chains provides a very useful and powerful mathematical approach for analysis of such networks. Thus the PageRank algorithm, developed by Brin and Page in 1998 (7) for the WWW information retrieval, became at the mathematical foundation of the Google search engine (see e.g. (8)). This algorithm constructs the Google matrix of Markov chain transitions between network nodes and allows to rank billions of web pages of the WWW. The spectral and other properties of the Google matrix are analyzed in (9). The historical overviews of the development of Google matrix methods and their links with the works of Leontief are given in (10); (11).

The obtained results demonstrate the efficiency of the Google matrix analysis not only for the WWW but also for various types of directed networks (9). One of such examples is the World Trade Network (WTN) with multiproduct exchange between the world countries. The data of trade flows are available at the United Nations (UN) COMTRADE database (12) for more than years. The results presented in (13); (14) for the WTN show that the Google matrix analysis is well adapted to the ranking of world countries and trade products and to determination of the sensitivity of trade to price variations of various products. The new element of such an approach is a democratic treatment of world countries independently of their richness being different from the usual Import and Export ranking. At the same time the contributions of various products are considered being proportional to their trade volume contribution in the exchange flows.

Here we use the Google matrix analysis developed for the multiproduct WTN (14) showing that it can be directly used for the World Network of Economic Activities (WNEA) constructed from the OECD-WTO trade in value-added database. In a certain sense activities (or sectors) are correlated to products in the WTN. However, for the WTN there is exchange between countries but there is no exchange between industries and commodities. Thus in (14) it was argued that certain economical features are not captured by the COMTRADE database since in real economy the traders are industries, not countries; in particular certain products are transferred to each other (e.g. metal and plastic are used for production of cars). In contrast to that, the OECD-WTO WNEA incorporates the transitions between activity sectors thus representing the economic reality of world activities in a more correct manner.

Figure 1: World map of countries with color showing country import (top panel) and export (bottom panel) with economic activity (trade) volume expressed in billions of USD and given by numbers at color bars; the gray color marks countries attributed to the ROW group (rest of the world) with exchange values (Import) and (Export) in billions of USD. The data are shown for year 2008 with countries (with ROW) for the economic activities in all sectors. Country names can be found in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

We note that there has been a number of other investigations of the WTN reported in (15); (16); (17); (18); (19); (20); (21). However, in this work we have the new important elements, introduced in (13); (14): the analysis of PageRank and CheiRank probabilities corresponding to direct and inverted network flows and related to Import and Export; democratic treatment of countries combined with the contributions of sectors (or products) being proportional to their commercial exchange fractions. We point that the OECD-WTO TiVA database of economic activities between world countries and activity sectors has been created very recently (2013) and thus this work represents the first Google matrix analysis of these data. We stress that the usual Import-Export ranking of commercial flows, shown in Fig. 1, is not able to take into account all the complexity of chains of links between various countries and various activity sectors. In contrast to that the approach developed here takes all of them into account due to the powerful method based on the Google matrix.

2 Methods and data description

Here we describe the data available for the OECD-WTO TiVA network and the mathematical methods used for the analysis of this network. The list of countries ( plus for the Rest Of the World ROW) is given in Table 1 with their flags. Following (13) we use for countries ISO 3166-1 alpha-3 code available at Wikipedia. The list of sectors with their names is given in Table 2 . The fractions of sectors in the exchange volume are given in Table 3 for years , .

2.1 Google matrix construction for the OECD-WTO WNEA

We use the OECD-WTO TiVA database released in May 2013 which covers years , , , , with the main emphasis for years (2009 data are affected by the global crisis and may not be representative). The network considers world countries given in Table 1. In fact, there are countries and the rest of the world, which includes the remaining countries of the world forming one group called ROW. There are also sectors of economic activities given in Table 2. The sectors are classified according to the International Standard Industrial Classification of All Economic Activities (ISIC) Rev.3 (23). Here we present results for all sectors of Table 2, noting that the sectors represent production activities while represent service activities. The transections between service sectors are hard to exctract and the future improvements of this part of TiVA database are desirable.

For a given year, the TiVA data extend OECD Input/Out tables of economic activity expressed in terms of USD for a given year. From these data we construct the matrix of money transfer between nodes expressed in USD:

(1)

Here the country indexes are and activity sector indexes are with and . The whole matrix size is . Here each node represents a pair of country and activity sector, a link gives a transfer from a sector of one country to another sector of another country. We construct the matrix from the TiVA Input/Output tables using the transposed representation so that the volume of products or sectors flows in a column from line to line. In the construction of we exclude exchanges inside a given country in order to highlight the trade exchange flows between countries (elements inside country are zeros).

The ISIC Rev.3 classification of sectors have a significant correlation with the UN Standard International Trade Classification (SITC) Rev. 1 of products used in (14). There is a clear relationship on the production side between ISIC sectors and products of the world exports (but not at import level: if all agricultural exports are produced by the agricultural sector, agricultural products will be imported by manufacturing industries such as food processing of textile and clothing). There is also another important difference: the transfer matrix from COMTRADE is diagonal in products (14) (thus there is no transfer from product to product), while for the TiVA data there are transitions from one sector to another sector and thus the matrix of nominal values, in current prices, (1) is not diagonal in .

For convenience of future notations we also define the value of imports and exports for a given country and sector as

(2)

The import and export values for countries are shown on the world map of countries in Fig. 1 for year 2008. We note that often one uses the notion of volume of export or import (see. e.g. (14)) but from the economic view point it more correct to speak about value of export or import.

In order to compare later with the PageRank and
CheiRank probabilities we define exchange value ranks in the whole matrix space of dimension . Thus the ImportRank () and ExportRank () probabilities are given by the normalized import and export values

(3)

where , and the total exchange value is .

The Google matrices and are defined as real matrices with non-negative elements:

(4)

where , is the damping factor (), is the row vector of unit elements (), and is a positive column vector called a personalization vector with (8); (14). We note that the usual Google matrix corresponds to a personalization vector with . In this work, following (13); (14), we fix noting that a variation of in a range does not significantly affect the probability distributions of PageRank and CheiRank vectors (8); (9); (13). The choice of the personalization vector is specified below. Following (14) we call this approach the Google Personalized Vector Method (GPVM).

The matrices and are built from money matrices as

(5)

where ; ; ; ; and therefore . Here . The sum of elements of each column of and is normalized to unity and hence the matrices belong to the class of Google matrices and Markov chains. Thus look at the import perspective and at the export side of transactions.

PageRank and CheiRank ( and ) are the right eigenvectors of and matrices respectively at eigenvalue . The equation for right eigenvectors have the form

(6)

For the eigenstate at we use the notation with the normalization . For other eigenstates we use the normalization . The eigenvalues and eigenstates of are obtained by a direct numerical diagonalization using the standard numerical packages.

2.2 PageRank and CheiRank vectors from GPVM

The components of , are positive. In the WWW context they have a meaning of probabilities to find a random surfer on a given WWW node in the limit of large number of surfer jumps over network links (8). In the WNEA context nodes can be viewed and markets with a random trader transitions between them. We will use in the following notation of netwrok nodes. We define the PageRank and CheiRank indexes ordering probabilities and in a decreasing order as and with .

We note that the pair of PageRank and CheiRank vectors is very natural for economy and trade networks corresponding to Import and Export flows. For the directed networks the statistical properties of the pair of such ranking vectors have been introduced and studied in (24); (25); (13).

We compute the reduced PageRank and CheiRank probabilities of countries tracing probabilities over all sectors and getting and with the corresponding and indexes. In a similar way we obtain the reduced PageRank and CheiRank probabilities for sectors tracing over all countries and getting
and
with their corresponding sector indexes and . A similar procedure has been used for the multiproduct WTN data (14).

In summary we have and . A similar definition of ranks from import and export exchange value can be done in a straightforward way via probabilities and corresponding indexes .

To compute the PageRank and CheiRank probabilities from and , keeping a “democratic”, or equal, treatment of countries (independently of their richness) and at the same time keeping the proportionality of activity sectors to their exchange value, we use the Google Personalized Vector Method (GPVM) developed in (14) with a personalized vector in (4). At the first iteration of Google matrix we take into account the relative product value per country using the following personalization vectors for and :

(7)

using the definitions (2) and the relation . This personalized vector depends both on sector and country indexes. As for the multiproduct WTN in (14) we define the second iteration vector being proportional to the reduced PageRank and CheiRank vectors in sectors, obtained from the GPVM Google matrix of the first iteration:

(8)

In this way we keep democracy in countries but keep contribution of sectors proportional to their exchange value. This second iteration personalized vectors are used in the following computations and operations with and giving us the PageRank and CheiRank vectors. This procedure with two iterations forms our GPVM approach. The difference between results obtained from the first and second iterations is not very large (see Figs. 23), but the personalized vector for the second iteration gives a reduction of fluctuations. In all Figures after Fig. 3 we show the GPVM results after the second iteration.

Figure 2: Dependence of probabilities of PageRank , CheiRank , ImportRank and ExportRank on their indexes in logarithmic scale for WNEA (or OECD-WTO TiVA network) in 2008 with , , , . Here the results for the GPVM after the first and second iterations are shown for PageRank (CheiRank) in red (blue) with dashed and solid curves respectively. Probabilities for ImportRank and ExportRank from exchange value are shown by magenta and cyan thin curves respectively.
Figure 3: Probability distributions of PageRank and CheiRank for sectors , (left panel) and countries , (right panel) in logarithmic scale for WNEA (or OECD-WTO TiVA network) from Fig.2. Here the results for the first and second GPVM iterations are shown by red (blue) curves for PageRank (CheiRank) with dashed and solid curves respectively (with a strong overlap of curves). The probabilities from the exchange value ranking are shown by thin magenta and cyan lines for ImportRank and ExportRank respectively.

As for the WTN it is convenient to analyze the distribution of nodes on the PageRank-CheiRank plane . In addition to two ranking indexes we use also 2DRank index which describes the combined contribution of two ranks as described in (25). The ranking list is constructed by increasing and increasing 2DRank index by one if a new entry is present in the list of first entries of CheiRank, then the one unit step is done in and is increased by one if the new entry is present in the list of first entries of CheiRank. More formally, 2DRank gives the ordering of the sequence of nodes, that appear inside the squares when one runs progressively from to . Additionally, we analyze the distribution of nodes for reduced indexes , .

The localization properties of eigenstates of are characterized by the inverse participation ration (IPR) defined as . This quantity determines an effective number of nodes contributing to a formation of a given eigenstate (see details in (9)).

2.3 Correlators of PageRank and CheiRank vectors

As in previous works (24); (25); (13) we consider the correlator of PageRank and CheiRank vectors:

(9)

The typical values of are given in (9) for various networks.

For the global PageRank and CheiRank probabilities the sector-sector correlator matrix is defined as:

(10)

Then the correlator for a given sector is obtained from (10) as:

(11)

where is the Kronecker delta.

We also use the correlators obtained from the probabilities traced over sectors () and over countries () which are defined as

(12)

In the above equations (9)-(12) the correlators are computed for PageRank and CheiRank probabilities. We can also compute the same correlators using probabilities from the exchange value in ImportRank and ExportRank defined by (3).

The obtained results are presented in the next Section and at the web site (26).

3 Results

We apply the GPVM approach to the data sets of OECD-WTO TiVA of WNEA and present the obtained results below.

3.1 PageRank and CheiRank probabilities

The dependence of probabilities of PageRank and CheiRank vectors on their indexes are shown in Fig. 2 for a selected year 2008. The results can be approximately described by an algebraic dependence , with the fit exponent value for PageRank and for CheiRank for . In contrast to WWW and Wikipedia networks (see e.g. (9)) there is no significant difference of between two ranks that can be attributed to an intrinsic property of economy networks to keep economy balance of commercial exchange. The probability variation is reduced for the Google ranking compared to the value ranking. This results from a “democratic”, or equal grounds ranking of countries used in the Google matrix analysis. The obtained data also show that the variation of probabilities for 1st and 2nd GPVM iterations are not very large that demonstrates the convergence of this approach.

Figure 4: Country positions on PageRank-CheiRank plane (,) obtained for the WNEA by the GPVM analysis (top panels), ImportRank-ExportRank of exchange value (middle panels), and PageRank-CheiRank plane of WTN ranking of trade in all commodities from (13) (bottom panels) shown for . Left (right) panels show year 1995 (2008).

3.2 Ranking of countries and sectors

After tracing the probabilities over sectors we obtain the distribution of world countries on the PageRank-CheiRank plane presented in Fig. 4 for WNEA in years 1995, 2008. In the same figure we present the rank distributions obtained from ImportRank-ExportRank probabilities of exchange value and the results obtained in (13) for the WTN with all commodities. For the GPVM data we see the global features already discussed in (13): the countries are distributed in a vicinity of diagonal since for each country the size of imports is correlated with the size of exports, even if trade is never exactly balanced and some countries can sustain significant trade surplus or deficit. The top list of top countries recover of 19 countries of major world economies (EU is the number 20) thus obtaining 68% of the whole list. This is close to the percent obtained in (13) for trade in all commodities. The Google ranking for WNEA and WTN (top and bottom panels in Fig. 4) gives different positions for specific countries (e.g. Russia improves its position for WNEA with the opposite trend for China) but the global features of distributions of WNEA and WTN remain similar corresponding to the same economical forces.

Figure 5: Two dimensional ranking of sectors on the (,) plane using the GPVM approach for PageRank and CheiRank (left panels) and ImportRank-ExportRank (right panels). Each sector is represented by its specific combination of color and symbol. The list of all sectors are given in Table 2. Top panels show the case for the year 1995 and bottom panels for the year 2008.

After tracing over countries we obtain the PageRank-CheiRank plane of activity sectors shown in Fig. 5. We see that some sectors are export oriented (e.g. C10T14 Mining at in 2008) others are import oriented (e.g. C50T52 World Retail and Trade of motors etc. at in 2008). The ImportRanking gives a rather different import leader C23 Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products etc. with in 2008. Thus the Google ranking highlights highly connected network nodes while Import-Export gives preference to high value neglecting existing network relations between various countries and activity sectors. We can also order sectors by 2DRank index getting for PageRank-CheiRank top sectors at while Import-Export gives for top values in 2008 (more data are given at (26)). We note that corresponds to Transport which has many network connections thus taking the top position. We note that asymmetry of ranking of products has been discussed in (14) for COMTRADE data, however, the comparison with these data is not so simple since the correspondence between products and activity sectors is not straightforward. Of course, for the WNEA the asymmetry of sector ranking exists even for Export-Import ranking, in a drastic difference from the WTN, since there are interactions between activity sectors.

The global ranks of top 20 countries and their activities are given in Table 4 for 2008. The top 3 places of PageRank are taken by Germany (Manufacture of motors etc. ), USA (Public administration and defence ), ROW (also ). Thus imports of arms and weapons play a very important role. In contrast for ImportRank we find rather different results with USA (petroleum ), Japan (also ), and only then USA (). For CheiRank we find ROW, Russia, Saudi Arabia ( C10T14 Mining) while for ExportRank we have ROW, Saudi Arabia, Russia ( C10T14 Mining) respectively. Thus Russia goes ahead of Saudi Arabia due to a broad network of activity and trade connections (a similar effect has been found in (13); (14) for trade in petroleum). The top 3 positions of 2DRank are taken by Germany ( Manufacture of chemicals etc.). USA ( Finance etc.), Germany ( Manufacture of machinery etc.).

Figure 6: Left column panels show results of the GPVM data for country positions on PageRank-CheiRank plane of local rank values ordered by () for specific sectors with (top), (center) and (bottom). Right column panels show the ImportRank-ExportRank planes respectively for comparison. Data are given for year 2008. Each country is shown by its own flag as in Fig 4.
Figure 7: Global plane of rank indexes () for PageRank-CheiRank (left panel) and ImportRank-ExportRank (right panel) for nodes in year 2008. Each country and sector pair is represented by a gray square. Some countries are highlighted in colors : USA in black, South Korea in red, China (and Taiwan) in green, Russia in blue, France in yellow and Brazil in orange.

We can fix a certain activity sector and then consider local ranking of countries in plane. Three examples are shown in Fig. 6 for (Electricity, gas, water), (Real estate activity), (Agriculture). The comparison of Google ranking (left column) with value Import-Export ranking (right column) shows importance of network connections highlighted by the GPVM, thus Russia moves from on right panel to on left panel for due to its broad links with Europe and Asia. For case in bottom panels of Fig. 6 we find that the Import-Export ranking distribution is more clse to diagonal comparing to the PageRank-CheiRank case that we attribute to effect of indirect links present in the later case.

The distribution of nodes on the global plane is shown in Fig. 7 for Google ranking (left panel) and Import-Export ranking (right panel) in 2008. The majority of countries are shown by gray squares while 6 selected countries are marked by colors. The comparison of two panels show that in the Google ranking the positions of USA are improved (more black symbols at top positions) while for China the positions (green symbols) are weakened. We attribute this to a broader network connections of USA in important activity sectors world wide (e.g. military activities and defense).

3.3 Correlation properties of PageRank and CheiRank

The directed networks can be characterized by the correlator of PageRank and CheiRank vectors. For various networks the properties of are reported in (24); (9). There are directed networks with small or even slightly negative values of , e.g. Linux Kernel or Physical Review citation networks, or with for Wikipedia networks and even larger values for the Twitter network.

Figure 8: PageRank-CheiRank correlators from the GPVM (see (10), (11)) are shown as a function of the sector index with the corresponding symbol from Fig.5. PageRank-CheiRank and ImportRank-ExportRank correlators are shown by solid and dashed lines respectively, where the global correlator (9) is shown in black, the correlator for countries (12) is shown by red lines, the correlators for sectors (12) is shown by blue lines. Here sector index is counted in order of appearance in Table 2. The data are given for year 2008 with , , .

The correlators of WNEA for various sectors are shown in Fig. 7. Almost all correlators are positive being distributed in a range . A small negative value appears only for (Private households etc.) corresponding to anti-correlation between buyers and sellers. The largest correlator is for (Renting of machinery etc.) shows that sales of machinery correlates with their purchases probably because components are needed to produce machines produced by firms in the same industrial sectors.

The matrix of correlators between sectors is shown in Fig. 8 for years 1995, 2008. It is interesting to see a significant shift of line of maximal correlators located in 1995 at (Real estate activities) to (Renting of machinery etc.) in 2008. We also see that there are less correlations between sectors in 2008 compared to 1995. A further more detailed analysis of correlations would bring a better understanding of hidden inter-relations between various sectors of economic activity.

Figure 9: Top panels: Spectrum of Google matrices (left) and (right) represented in the complex plane of . The data are for year 2008 with , , , . Four eigenvalues marked by colored circles are used for illustration of eigenstates in Fig. 10 and Table 5. Bottom panels: Inverse participation ratio (IPR) of all eigenstates of (left) and (right) as a function of the real part of the corresponding eigenvalue from the spectrum above.

3.4 Spectrum and eigenstates of WNEA Google matrix

The results obtained for the Wikipedia network (29) and the multiproduct WTN (14) demonstrated that the eigenvectors of and with large eigenvalue modulus select certain specific communities. Thus it is interesting to analyze the properties of eigenvalues for the WNEA. At the gap between and other eigenvalues characterize the rate of system relaxation to the equilibrium stationary PageRank state (for ). The presence of small gap indicates that the mixing and relaxation in the system are developed only after many iterations of matrix (see more discussion in (9)).

The matrix size of WNEA is relatively small and the whole spectrum of can be determined by direct matrix diagonalization. The spectrum is shown in top panels of Fig. 9. It is characterized by a significant gap between and other eigenvalues with at . We attribute this to a large number of inter-connected links between matrix nodes (countries and sectors) which is usually responsible for appearance of the spectral gap (see (27), where the gap increases with the increase of number of random links per node). We also note that the maximal value of is relatively small due to presence of links going in direct and inverse directions between nodes. These features show that the relaxation processes to the steady-state PageRank vector are relatively rapid on the WNEA. Indeed, the relaxation is governed by the exponent where the gap for for WNEA in Fig. 9 and is number of iterations of .

Figure 10: Eigenstates amplitudes ordered by its own decreasing amplitude order with local rank index for 4 different eigenvalues of Fig. 9 (states are normalized as ). The four examples are (red), (green), (blue) and (magenta). Node names (country, sector) for top ten largest amplitudes of these eigenvectors are shown in Table 5.

The properties of eigenstates are characterized by the IPR shown in bottom panels of Fig. 9. We find that the main part of states have so that they occupy only a small fraction of nodes corresponding to localized states (see discussion about the Anderson localization of Google matrix eigenstates in (9); (28)).

The dependence of amplitudes of a few eigenstates, ordered by a local rank index corresponding to a monotonic amplitude decrease, are shown in Fig. 10. The names of top 10 nodes of these eigenstates are given in Table 5. The red curve in Fig. 10 selects mainly the sector (Manufacture of textiles etc.) with close links between China, Italy, USA and ROW; the green one selects (Manufacture of motor vehicles etc.) with close links between Argentina, Brasil, Japan and Germany; the blue state corresponds to (Manufacture of radio, television and communication equipment and apparatus) in the Asian region (China, Korea, Chinese Taipei, Singapore, Malaysia); the magenta state represents sector (Mining etc.) with related countries like Russia, Saudi Arabia, ROW, Norway. These results coincide with the previous observations for Wikipedia-type network (29) that the eigenstates of and select specific communities of the network nodes. Similar properties of eigenstates of of the multiproduct WTN have been found in (14).

3.5 Sensitivity to price variations

The ranking of WNEA nodes provides interesting and important information. In addition, the established matrix structure of of WNEA also allows to study the sensitivity of the world economic activities to price variations. There are certain parallels with the multiproduct WTN analyzed in (14) but there are also new elements specific to the WNEA.

Figure 11: Left panel: Derivatives and for a price variation of 7 C23 PET (Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products and nuclear fuel) for year 2008. Right panel: Logarithmic derivatives and for the same case as left panel. Codes in panels give sector number described in Table 2, country codes are from Table 1. The group of points, highlighted by the dashed box, represents nodes of the form where is C23 PET (Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products and nuclear fuel).

To analyze the sensitivity of price variation in a certain activity sector we increase from to the money transfer in the sector in in (1), where is a dimensionless fraction variation of price in this sector. After that the matrices are recomputed in the usual way described above and their rank probabilities are determined. Then we compute the derivatives of probabilities of PageRank and CheiRank . We do these computations at sufficiently small values checking that the variations of are linear in . In addition we also compute the logarithmic derivatives , which give us relative changes of , .

The sensitivities to price of (Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products and nuclear fuel) are shown in Fig. 11. The data for in the left panel show a rather complex picture with a significant derivatives not only for but also for countries with sectors: (Manufacture of motor vehicles, trailers and semi-trailers) at strongly negative for Germany. USA, Japan; (Land transport; transport via pipelines etc) at significant positive for Germany. Korea, Denmark, Singapore; of course, for we have positive , but also for related to mining and negative for (Manufacture of chemicals and chemical products) for USA and Germany. The logarithmic derivatives provide strong relative changes and are shown in the right panel of Fig. 11.

Figure 12: Same as the left panel of Fig. 11 but using probabilities from the trade value. In the right panel, if and if .

A similar analysis can be done using the probabilities from the exchange value probabilities (3) instead of the above PageRank and CheiRank probabilities. The results for the value probabilities are presented in Fig. 12 for the same case as in Fig. 11. We see that the results are drastically different especially for the logarithmic derivatives . In fact cannot give correct picture of sensitivity to price variations since for the monetary exchange the network links between nodes are not taken into account and there is only a mechanical re-computation of the value normalization. A similar situation appears also for the multiproduct WTN (14). Thus we see from Fig. 11 and Fig. 12 that the Google matrix approach provides new elements for the economic activity analysis going significantly beyond the usual consideration of Import-Export method.

The new element of the WNEA, compared to the multiproduct WTN, is existence of transfers between sectors of the same economy. This allows us to consider the sensitivity not only to sectoral prices but also the sensitivity to labor cost in a given country (e.g. price shock affecting all industries in the same country). This can be taken into account by the introduction of the dimensionless labor cost change in a given country by replacing the related monetary flows from coefficient to in (1) for a selected country .

Of course, the above derivatives over price of activity sector and labor country cost give only an approximate consideration of effects of price variations which is a very complex phenomenon. For an economic discussion of the effect of price shocks on international production networks we address a reader to the research performed in (30). We will see below that our approach gives results being in a good agreement with economic realities thus opening complementary possibilities of economic activity analysis based on the underlying network relations between countries and activity sectors which are absent in the usual Import-Export consideration. We present the results on sensitivity to sector prices and labor cost in next subsections.

3.6 Price shocks and trade balance sensitivity

On the basis of the obtained WNEA Google matrix we can now analyze the trade balance in various activity sectors for all world countries. Usually economists consider the export and import of a given country as it is shown in Fig. 1. Then the trade balance of a given country can be defined making summation over all sectors:

(13)

In economy, are defined via the probabilities of trade value from (3). In our matrix approach, we define as PageRank and CheiRank probabilities. In contrast to the Import-Export value our approach takes into account the multiple network links between nodes.

Figure 13: World map of CheiRank-PageRank balance determined for all countries in year 2008. Top panel shows the probabilities and given by PageRank and CheiRank vectors; the value of ROW group is . Bottom panel shows the probabilities and computed from the Export and Import value; the value of ROW group is . Names of the countries are given in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

The comparison of CheiRank-PageRank balance with Export-Import balance for the world countries shown in Fig. 13 for year 2008. Each country is shown by color whcih is proportional to the country balance (13) with the color bar given on the figure. For Export-Import balance we see the dominance of petroleum producing countries Saudi Arabia, Russia, Norway with the largest values. The CheiRank-PageRank balance highlights new features placing on the top Russia, Norway, Germany, China. In fact, USA has now a slightly positive balance in top panel of Fig. 13) while it was negative before in bottom panel of same figure. We see that the broad network of economic activity relations and links makes the economies of the above countries more important in the world economy while Saudi Arabia, with the largest positive Export-Import balance, looses its leading position. Indeed, the trade of this country is mainly oriented to USA and nearby countries that reduces its importance for world economy (a similar effect has been observed with COMTRADE data (13); (14)).

Figure 14: Derivative of probabilities balance over price of sector C23PET for year 2008. Top panel shows the case when is determined by CheiRank and PageRank vectors as in the top panel of Fig.13; the value of ROW group is . Bottom panel shows the case when is computed from the Export-Import value as in the bottom panel of Fig.13; the value of ROW group is . Names of the countries can be found in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

The sensitivity of country balance to price variation of sector Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products and nuclear fuel is shown in Fig. 14. For Export-Import in bottom panel the most sensitive countries are Lithuania (positive) and Vietnam (negative). Lithuania does not produce petroleum, but in fact in 2008 there was a large oil refinery company there which had a large exportation value (see e.g.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Economy_of_Lithuania). The Export-Import approach shows that Russia is slightly positive, even less positive is Saudi Arabia, China and Germany are close to zero change, USA is only very slightly positive. The results of CheiRank-PageRank sensitivity (top panel) are significantly different showing strongly positive sensitivity for Saudi Arabia, Russia and strongly negative sensitivity for China, Germany and Japan; USA goes from slightly positive side in bottom panel to moderate negative one in top panel. The CheiRank-PageRank balance demonstrates much higher sensitivity of Russia, Saudi Arabia and China to price variations of sector comparing to the case of Export-Import value analysis. The economies of Germany, China and Japan are also very sensitive to petroleum prices that is correctly captured by our analysis. We consider that the CheiRank-PageRank approach describes the economic reality from a new complementary angle and that provides new useful information about complex trade systems. We also note that the highly negative sensitivity of China to petroleum prices has been also obtained on the basis of Google matrix analysis of COMTRADE data (see Fig.21 in (14)).

Figure 15: Derivative of partial probability balance of sector defined as over sector C23PET price for year 2008. Here and (C10T14MIN, Mining, extraction,…) from Table 2. The sector balance sensitivity of countries is determined from CheiRank and PageRank vectors (top panel) and from the exchange value of Export-Import (bottom panel); the values of ROW group are and respectively. Names of the countries can be found at Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

It is also possible to determine the cross-sensitivity of activity sectors to price variation. For that we determine the partial exchange balance for a given sector defined as

(14)

so that the global country balance is . Then the sensitivity of partial balance of a given sector in respect to a price variation of a sector is given by the derivative . The results for are shown in Fig. 15. We see that two methods give results with even opposite signs. According to the Google matrix analysis the increase of petroleum prices stimulates development of mining while for the Export-Import approach the result is the opposite. In our opinion, the absence of links and next step relations between countries and sectors in the Export-Import methods does not allow to take into account all complexity of economy relations. In contrast the CheiRank-PageRank approach captures effects of all links providing more advanced indications.

Figure 16: Top (China) and bottom (USA) panels show derivative of country total probability balance over price of sector for year 2008 (black points connected by dashed line); derivatives of balance without diagonal term () are represented by open red circles. The sector balance of countries and are determined from CheiRank and PageRank vectors. The sectors corresponding to sector index or are listed in Table2.
Figure 17: China (top) and USA (bottom) examples of derivative of partial probability balance of sector over price of sector for year 2008. Diagonal terms, given by for , are shown on the top panels of each example. Sectors and are shown in -axis and -axis respectively (indexed as in Table2 from to ), while is represented by colors with a threshold value given by and for negative and positive values respectively, also shown in red dashed lines on top panels with diagonal terms. Here for USA and China; partial balance is defined by CheiRank and PageRank probabilities.

The sensitivities of CheiRank-PageRank balance of China and USA to price variation of sectors are presented in Fig. 16. We see two rather different profiles. Thus, for China the derivative is positive for sectors (Manufacture of textiles; office machinery; radio etc,) and negative for (Petroleum; Land transport etc.; Financial intermediation etc.). For USA the sensitivity is significantly positive for (Sale of motor vehicles etc.; Renting of machinery and equipment etc.; Other business activities) and negative for (Manufacture of basic metals). Thus the economic activities of these two countries have very different strong and weak points. We note that the sensitivity without the diagonal term () has negative values for almost all sectors for both countries.

The matrices of cross-sector sensitivity are shown for China and USA in Fig. 17. Such matrices provide a detailed information of interconnections of various activity sectors. Thus for USA we see that its (Manufacture of chemicals etc.) has a significant negative sensitivity to (Petroleum; Renting of machinery and equipment etc.; Land transport etc.). Indeed, chemical production is linked with petroleum, machinery and transport. For China we find that its sector (Manufacture of basic metals) has a negative sensitivity to (Manufacture of chemicals etc.; Renting of machinery and equipment etc.); also have a negative derivative in respect to ).

Of course, the cross sensitivity to price variations in one sector and their effects on another sector, based on (14), is a very delicate thing since a price in one sector can affect prices in other sectors also in other manner since economic systems learn and adapt while here we considered only linear algebraic relations without any adaptation features. However, even being linear, the Google matrix approach provides a detailed information on hidden interactions and inter-dependencies of various economic activities for various countries that can provide a useful message even for nonlinear adapting systems.

Figure 18: Derivative of probabilities balance over labor cost of China for year 2008. Top panel shows the case when is determined by CheiRank and PageRank vectors; here the special values are for ROW group (gray) and for China (magenta). Bottom panel shows the case when is computed from the Export-Import value; the special values are for ROW group (gray) and for China (magenta). Names of the countries can be found in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

3.7 World map of sensitivity to labor cost

Using the established structure of WNEA we can study the sensitivity of country balance to the labor cost in different countries. At the difference of sectoral shocks on one product, here the price shock affects all industries in a country. As before, the change in price has to be small enough for the resulting simulation to remain in a neighbourhood of the original data. Indeed, larger shocks would trigger a series of substitution effects diverting trade to other partners.

The derivative is computed numerically as described in Sec. 3.5. The world sensitivity to the labor cost of China is shown in Fig. 18. Of course, the largest derivative is found for China itself ( at from Table 1). The effect on other countries is given by non-diagonal derivatives at . From the CheiRank-PageRank balance we find that the most strong negative effect (minimal negative ) is obtained for USA, Germany, UK; a positive derivative is visible only for Chinese Taipei () and S.Korea (). For the Export-Import balance the results are rather different: at first all derivatives at are negative; among the most negative values are such countries as Hong Kong (most negative with dark red color but hardly visible due to its small size), Chinese Taipei, S.Korea, Vietnam. Thus the Google matrix approach bring a new perspective for analysis of complex of economical relations between countries and sectors.

Figure 19: Same as in Fig. 18 with the derivative over the labor cost of Germany for year 2008. Top panel shows the case when is determined by CheiRank and PageRank vectors; the special values are for ROW group (gray) and for Germany (magenta). Bottom panel shows the case when is computed from the Export-Import value; the special values are fro ROW group (gray) and for Germany (magenta). Names of the countries can be found in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

Another results for the effects of labor cost in Germany and in USA are shown in Fig. 19 and Fig. 20. In the case of Germany the most strong negative sensitivity is for USA, Russia, China for CheiRank-PageRank balance while for Import-Export it is Switzerland and Austria. However, USA and Russia are relatively weakly affected. This again stresses the qualitative difference between these two approaches.

The increase of USA labor cost in Fig. 20 produces positive derivatives of CheiRank-PageRank balance for Canada and Mexico that looks reasonable from a view point of economy since these countries will profit from higher production costs in USA. In opposite, Export-Import gives most strong negative derivatives for Canada and Mexico.

Figure 20: Same as in Fig. 18 with the derivative over labor cost of USA for year 2008. Top panel shows the case when is determined by CheiRank and PageRank vectors; the special values are for ROW group (gray) and for USA (magenta). Bottom panel shows the case when is computed from the Export-Import value; the special values are for ROW group (gray) and for USA (magenta). Names of the countries can be found in Table 1 and in the world map of countries (22).

The whole matrix of labor cost derivatives of the CheiRank-PageRank balance is shown in Fig. 21 (numerical values of derivatives are given at (26)). Of course, the diagonal terms have the strongest positive derivatives, but off-diagonal terms change signs and characterize the sensitivity of one country to labor cost in other country. The vertical lines with high derivative values correspond to Germany (), Japan (), S.Korea (), USA (, China (), Russia (). The rest of the world (ROW) group also have a visible effect of other countries (). Thus is it desirable to obtain individual OECD data for countries of the ROW group.

Figure 21: Global view of the effect of labor cost variation in country on country in 2008. Matrix elements are given in colors shown by the truncated color scale; matrix elements above the scale (diagonal terms) are shown in the top inset where . In the matrix of derivatives shown by color, -axis shows the index of country where a labor cost variation takes place and -axis shows the country affected by the change. Here is computed from CheiRank and PageRank probabilities. Country identification numbers are given in Table 1.

In Fig. 21 we considered the effects of the labor cost in various countries. We can also see the effect of price variation in a given sector on the CheiRank-PageRank balance of country . This sensitivity is given by the rectangular matrix of derivatives shown in Fig. 22 (numerical data are given at (26)). The strongest positive derivatives (blue squares) are for (mining and Saudi Arabia), (motors and Hong Kong), (finance and Luxembourg). The strongest negative derivatives (red squares) are for (mining and Belgium), (mining and Singapore which economy is very sensitive to mining products), (petroleum and Germany), (petroleum and Japan), (petroleum and China), (manufacture of basic metals and USA), (manufacture of basic metals and Singapore). All these results are in agreement with the economic realities of sensitivity of the above countries to given activity sectors. This shows the strength of the Google matrix approach to analysis of WNEA.

Figure 22: Global view of the effect of sector price variation on balance of country in 2008. Colors are proportional to matrix elements , -axis shows the sector index (sectors are given in Table 2) and -axis gives the country index affected by the change (countries are given in Table 1). Here is computed from CheiRank and PageRank probabilities.

3.8 World transformation matrix of activity sectors

From the obtained Google matrices of WNEA we can analyze the transformation of the activity sectors by the world economy. For this analysis we compute the transfer matrix

(15)

where is a numerical constant. Our study show that as in the case of damping factor the results are robust to variations of in the range and thus in the following we present the results for . We note that a similar construction for ImpactRank has been used for Wikipedia networks (27) and the C.elegans neural network (31). In a certain sense (15) can be considered as a scattering matrix of particles entering in a system by term and then going out by the expansion term . In this approach describes a relaxation rate in the system. We note that belongs to the Google matrix class.

From the global matrix of size we obtain the reduced matrix of size describing the transformation for activity sectors for a country . We have where is a target country we are interested in. The matrices giving the transformation of sector to all other sectors for of China, USA, Germany are given in (26). The reduced transformation matrix for the whole world is obtained by averaging over countries with (see Fig. 23). The results of Fig. 23 show a few characteristic features: the reduced transfer matrix has a strong diagonal element (this is because each product is strong projection on itself), there are characteristic horizontal lines corresponding to important sectors (e.g. ).

Figure 23: Image of the average reduced transfer matrix of sectors to sectors for for the whole world (averaged over countries) for year 2008. Here -axis represents the initial sector and -axis represents the final sectors into which is transformed. The sector numbering is given in Table 2. Colors are proportional to matrix elements and .

By considering a transformation of a given sector to all other sectors for a given country. For (mining) we present the resulting transformed vector in Fig. 24 for France, Germany, Switzerland and USA. The global profiles are similar but there are significant enhancement for Germany at sector (petroleum) and for Switzerland at sector (manufacturing and recycling). For comparison we show the results of transformation of input/output matrix of (1). The comparison shows a drastic difference between two approaches which we attribute to the fact that does not take into account the multiple network transitions.

Figure 24: Top panel: Examples of profile for transformation vector from the reduced transfer matrix for several countries in 2008. Here the initial sector is (mining) while the transformed vector is formed by the matrix defined in Fig. 23; the countries are France (blue), Germany (red), Switzerland (green) and USA (black). Bottom panel: For comparison, we show here the same as top panel but instead of matrices we use the input/output matrix with normalized columns (dangling nodes are not replaced here, transitions inside one country are taken to be zero); a column of such a matrix for country is given by ; here the same countries are shown by same colors as in top panel..
Figure 25: Same as in Fig. 24 for the initial sector (education). The results are shown for Cyprus (blue), Singapore (red), Luxembourg (green) and Malta (black).

The transformation for the sector are shown in Fig. 25 for Cyprus (blue), Singapore (red), Luxembourg (green) and Malta (black). We see that for Luxembourg there is a strong transformation of to (publishing). At the same time the global profile, being different from the case of Fig. 24 with , has similar features for different countries. The comparison with the transformation results from value exchange matrix are again very different as in the case of Fig. 24.

The obtained results for the activity sector transformation by the WNEA open new possibilities for analysis of interactions between the world economic activities. The Google matrix approach provides new type of results being very different from usual Input/Output matrix approach. This is related to the fact that the transformation matrix (14) takes into account summation over various cycles over the network.

4 Discussion

In this work we have developed the Google matrix analysis of the world network of economic activities from the OECD-WTO TiVA database. The PageRank and CheiRank probabilities allowed to obtain ranking of world countries independently of their richness being mainly determined by the efficiency of their economic relations. The developed approach demonstrated the asymmetry in the economic activity sectors some of which are export oriented and others are import oriented. We also showed that the eigenstates of the WNEA Google matrix select specific quasi-isolated communities oriented to specific activity sectors. The CheiRank-PageRank balance allows to determine economically rising countries with robust network of economic relations. The sensitivity of this to price variations and labor cost in various countries determines the hidden relations between world economies being not visible via usual Export-Import exchange analysis. The Google matrix analysis determines also the transformation features of world activity sectors.

The comparison with the multiproduct world trade network from UN COMTRADE shows certain similarities between the two networks of WNEA and WTN. At the same time the WNEA data provides new elements for interactions of activity sectors while there are no direct interactions of products in COMTRADE database. From this viewpoint the OECD-WTO data captures the economic reality on a deeper level. But at the same time the OECD-WTO network is less developed compared to COMTRADE (less countries, years, sectors). Thus it is highly desirable to extend the OECD-WTO database.

We think that the Google matrix analysis developed here and in (13); (14) captures better the new reality of multifunctional directed tensor interactions and that the universal features of this approach can be also extended to multifunctional financial network flows which now attract an active interest of researchers (32); (33). Unfortunately, the data on financial flows have much less accessibility compared to the networks discussed here.

We point that recently some of the matrix methods, developed in physics community, started to find active application for economy systems (see e.g. (34); (35)). However, usually for physicists these matrices have been from the unitary or Hermitian ensembles, where the Random Matrix Theory allowed to obtained certain universal results. Here, we show that the directed networks and tensors appearing in the interacting economy systems are described by the matrices of Perron-Frobenius operators which had not been studied much in physics. Thus the new field of research is now opened for physicists, mathematicians and computer scientists with application to complex interacting economy systems.

5 Acknowledgments

We thank the representatives of OECD (1) and WTO (2) for providing us with the friendly access to the data sets investigated in this work. One of us (VK) thanks the Economic Research and Statistics Division, WTO Genève for hospitality during his intership there. We thank L.Ermann for useful discussions and advices on preparation of figures. This research is supported in part by the EC FET Open project “New tools and algorithms for directed network analysis” (NADINE 288956).

country name country code country flag country name country code country flag
1 Australia AUS 30 Sweden SWE
2 Austria AUT 31 Switzerland CHE
3 Belgium BEL 32 Turkey TUR
4 Canada CAN 33 United Kingdom GBR
5 Chile CHL 34 United States USA
6 Czech Republic CZE 35 Argentina ARG
7 Denmark DNK 36 Brazil BRA
8 Estonia EST 37 China CHN
9 Finland FIN 38 Chinese Taipei TWN
10 France FRA 39 India IND
11 Germany DEU 40 Indonesia IDN
12 Greece GRC 41 Russia RUS
13 Hungary HUN 42 Singapore SGP
14 Iceland ISL 43 South Africa ZAF
15 Ireland IRL 44 Hong Kong HKG
16 Israel ISR 45 Malaysia MYS
17 Italy ITA 46 Phillippines PHL
18 Japan JPN 47 Thailand THA
19 Korea KOR 48 Romania ROU
20 Luxembourg LUX 49 Vietnam VNM
21 Mexico MEX 50 Saudi Arabia SAU
22 Netherlands NLD 51 Brunei Darussalam BRN
23 New Zealand NZL 52 Bulgaria BGR
24 Norway NOR 53 Cyprus CYP
25 Poland POL 54 Latvia LVA
26 Portugal PRT 55 Lithuania LTU
27 Slovak Republic SVK 56 Malta MLT
28 Slovenia SVN 57 Cambodia KHM
29 Spain ESP 58 Rest of the World ROW
Table 1: List of countries (with rest of the world ROW) with country name, code and flag.
OECD ICIO Category ISIC Rev. 3 correspondence
1 C01T05 AGR 01 - Agriculture, hunting and related service activities 02 - Forestry, logging and related service activities 05 - Fishing, operation of fish hatcheries and fish farms; service activities incidental to fishing
2 C10T14 MIN 10 - Mining of coal and lignite; extraction of peat 11 - Extraction of crude petroleum and natural gas; service activities incidental to oil and gas extraction excluding surveying 12 - Mining of uranium and thorium ores 13 - Mining of metal ores 14 - Other mining and quarrying
3 C15T16 FOD 15 - Manufacture of food products and beverages 16 - Manufacture of tobacco products
4 C17T19 TEX 17 - Manufacture of textiles 18 - Manufacture of wearing apparel; dressing and dyeing of fur 19 - Tanning and dressing of leather; manufacture of luggage, handbags, saddlery, harness and footwear
5 C20 WOD 20 - Manufacture of wood and of products of wood and cork, except furniture; Manufacture of articles of straw and plaiting materials
6 C21T22 PAP 21 - Manufacture of paper and paper products 22 - Publishing, printing and reproduction of recorded media
7 C23 PET 23 - Manufacture of coke, refined petroleum products and nuclear fuel
8 C24 CHM 24 - Manufacture of chemicals and chemical products
9 C25 RBP 25 - Manufacture of rubber and plastics products
10 C26 NMM 26 - Manufacture of other non-metallic mineral products
11 C27 MET 27 - Manufacture of basic metals
12 C28 FBM 28 - Manufacture of fabricated metal products, except machinery and equipment
13 C29 MEQ 29 - Manufacture of machinery and equipment n.e.c.
14 C30 ITQ 30 - Manufacture of office, accounting and computing machinery
15 C31 ELQ 31 - Manufacture of electrical machinery and apparatus n.e.c.
16 C32 CMQ 32 - Manufacture of radio, television and communication equipment and apparatus
17 C33 SCQ 33 - Manufacture of medical, precision and optical instruments, watches and clocks
18 C34 MTR 34 - Manufacture of motor vehicles, trailers and semi-trailers
19 C35 TRQ 35 - Manufacture of other transport equipment
20 C36T37 OTM 36 - Manufacture of furniture; manufacturing n.e.c. 37 - Recycling
21 C40T41 EGW 40 - Electricity, gas, steam and hot water supply 41 - Collection, purification and distribution of water
22 C45 CON 45 - Construction
23 C50T52 WRT 50 - Sale, maintenance and repair of motor vehicles and motorcycles; retail sale of automotive fuel 51 - Wholesale trade and commission trade, except of motor vehicles and motorcycles 52 - Retail trade, except of motor vehicles and motorcycles; repair of personal and household goods
24 C55 HTR 55 - Hotels and restaurants
25 C60T63 TRN 60 - Land transport; transport via pipelines 61 - Water transport 62 - Air transport 63 - Supporting and auxiliary transport activities; activities of travel agencies
26 C64 PTL 64 - Post and telecommunications
27 C65T67 FIN 65 - Financial intermediation, except insurance and pension funding 66 - Insurance and pension funding, except compulsory social security 67 - Activities auxiliary to financial intermediation
28 C70 REA 70 - Real estate activities
29 C71 RMQ 71 - Renting of machinery and equipment without operator and of personal and household goods
30 C72 ITS 72 - Computer and related activities
31 C73 RDS 73 - Research and development
32 C74 BZS 74 - Other business activities
33 C75 GOV 75 - Public administration and defense; compulsory social security
34 C80 EDU 80 - Education
35 C85 HTH 85 - Health and social work
36 C90T93 OTS 90 - Sewage and refuse disposal, sanitation and similar activities 91 - Activities of membership organizations n.e.c. 92 - Recreational, cultural and sporting activities 93 - Other service activities
37 C95 PVH 95 - Private households with employed persons
Table 2: List of sectors considered by Input/Output matrices from OECD database, their correspondence to the ISIC classification is also given.
Sector (1995) % vol (1995) (1995) % vol (1995) (2008) % vol (2008) (2008) % vol (2008)
1 19 2.2979 16 2.9763 20 1.9532 16 2.0902
2 27 1.2993 2 8.6183 24 1.5245 1 15.8784
3 3 6.0117 12 3.3271 11 3.9327 17 1.9835
4 10 3.9579 14 3.0831 17 2.0934 19 1.8634
5 30 1.108 20 1.9037 33 0.60075 22 1.3001
6 11 3.5687 6 4.2128 18 2.0608 14 2.3736
7 4 5.9126 19 2.2783 1 11.589 4 6.34
8 2 6.251 1 10.6954 3 6.0558 2 9.1103
9 17 2.4035 15 3.0546 19 1.9785 13 2.5549
10 28 1.2 21 1.8337 29 1.0389 21 1.3177
11 8 4.4393 3 8.0658 4 5.4907 3 8.3184
12 20 2.2646 17 2.7194 23 1.6212 15 2.2182
13 9 4.0642 8 4.0365 9 4.0117 9 4.0597
14 12 3.3353 13 3.158 8 4.0642 6 5.0066
15 18 2.3789 9 4.0148 25 1.456 18 1.8673
16 15 2.7053 10 3.8054 14 2.7844 11 3.6339
17 31 1.0034 23 1.1434 34 0.31041 29 0.40161
18 7 5.2722 7 4.1643 6 5.1478 10 3.9907
19 26 1.3665 22 1.7813 26 1.3028 23 1.2752
20 24 1.6331 27 0.67546 22 1.6652 20 1.3858
21 21 2.1673 30 0.34377 10 3.946 30 0.39969
22 1 6.538 32 0.22022 2 6.8692 32 0.15209
23 5 5.8472 4 7.9296 7 4.6893 8 4.6745
24 25 1.5283 29 0.37682 27 1.2377 27 0.62202
25 6 5.8385 5 6.5023 5 5.2454 5 5.8065
26 29 1.1862 26 0.6839 28 1.2179 26 0.62929
27 13 2.7584 18 2.3006 15 2.5623 12 3.3487
28 33 0.70446 24 0.93849 31 0.84772 33 0.105
29 36 0.16329 33 0.18955 36 0.21276 24 0.81082
30 34 0.53799 28 0.39581 32 0.67481 28 0.61668
31 35 0.36919 31 0.33351 35 0.24684 31 0.24177
32 16 2.618 11 3.372 13 3.0455 7 4.7163
33 14 2.7071 34 0.064931 12 3.3939 35 0.06377
34 32 0.89993 36 0.0416 30 1.036 34 0.09439
35 22 1.8912 35 0.045551 16 2.2601 36 0.025979
36 23 1.7326 25 0.7136 21 1.8131 25 0.72283
37 37 0.03899 37 0 37 0.019524 37 0
Table 3: First column gives the sectors from OECD database, for each of them the following columns give the ImportRank with the sector fraction in global trade value and ExportRank with sector fraction in global trade value. Data are shown for 1995 and 2008.