Skip to Content

Tzameret H. Rubin

Tzameret Halalrubin Macquarie Research Student
  • Title: Mrs
  • Position: PhD Student - Department of Economics

Contact Details


journal toggle icon open Refereed Journal Articles

  • Wei Li, Tzameret H. Rubin, Paul Onyina. 2011. Comparing solar water heater popularization policies in China, Israel, and Australia: the role of government in adopting green innovations. Sustainable Development. Invited paper, accepted on 17th May, 2011 (ERA=B. ABDC=B. SSCI journal).

conference toggle icon open Conferences and Presentations

  • Tzameret H. Rubin, Andrew Stead,Knowledge interrelationships in the Israeli technological business incubators, XXII ISPIM Conference held in Hamburg, Germany - 12-15 June 2011 ISBN 978-952-265-092-4
  • Tzameret H. Rubin, Interrelationships in the process of knowledge commercialization: Israeli and Australian technological business incubators, IASP 28th World Conference on Science and Technology Parks, Copenhagen 19-22 June 2011
  • Rubin, Tzameret H. and Wojciech Szewczyk. 6-9 June 2010 "Innovation in the Services, Manufacturing and Mining Industries: Evidence from Australia." XXI ISPIM Conference 2010 Bilbao, Spain ISBN 978-952-214-926-8.

Student information

  • Load: PhD Student Full Time
  • Associate supervisor: Associate Professor Stephen Yi-Chih Chen
    Dr Isaac Shariv
  • Date of submission: 14/07/2012
  • Abstract: Knowledge accumulation and knowledge diffusion are important factors for economic growth. The most familiar and explored aspect of knowledge flow is the effect technological progress has on innovation; Therefore, evaluating the factors that influence technological innovation is highly important. In this research I will explore the factors that influence businesses to undertake technological innovation. One of the traditional indicators used to evaluate innovation output is patent data. However, as small businesses and certain sectors are less associated with patent creation, their innovation tends not to be captured by such indicators. This can imply that they are less innovative. In particular in Australia this is problematic since almost three quarters of businesses are classified as “small”, and it has growing services and mining sectors, both of which are not typically associated with patent creation. In order to capture technological innovation activity in Australian businesses I will propose an estimator for measuring technological innovation using the Innovation Australian Business Survey (IABS), 2003. This estimator will incorporate factors and methods other than Intellectual Property (IP) creation. The contribution of this study is to provide quantitative empirical evaluation of methods associated with technological innovation, for the Australian private sector.