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Renewable Energy Equipment and Services in Denmark: A Strategic Reference, 2007 - Product Image

Renewable Energy Equipment and Services in Denmark: A Strategic Reference, 2007

  • ID: 602117
  • July 2007
  • Region: Denmark
  • 196 pages
  • ICON Group International

How to Strategically Evaluate Denmark

Perhaps the most efficient way of evaluating Denmark is to consider key dimensions which themselves are composites of multiple factors. Composite portfolio approaches have long been used by strategic planners. The biggest challenge in this approach is to choose the appropriate factors that are the most relevant to international planning. The two measures of greatest relevance to renewable energy equipment and services are “latent demand” and “market accessibility”. The figure below summarizes the key dimensions and recommendations of such an approach. Using these two composites, one can prioritize all countries of the world. Countries of high latent demand and high relative accessibility (e.g. easier entry for one firm compared to other firms) are given highest priority. The figure below shows two different scenarios. Accessibility is defined as a firm’s ease of entering or supplying from or to a market (the “supply side”), and latent demand is an indicator of the potential in serving from or to the market (the “demand side”).
Framework for Prioritizing Countries

Demand/Market READ MORE >

1 INTRODUCTION & METHODOLOGY 1
1.1 What Does This Report Cover? 1
1.2 How to Strategically Evaluate Denmark 1
1.3 Latent Demand and Accessibility in Denmark 3
2 RENEWABLE ENERGY EQUIPMENT AND SERVICES IN DENMARK 5
2.1 Latent Demand and Accessibility: Background 5
2.2 Latent Demand: Market Composition 5
2.2.1 Wind Energy 6
2.2.2 Biomass 7
2.2.3 Solar Energy 7
2.2.4 Heat Pumps, Biodiesel, Solar Energy, Hydro Power, and Geothermal Power 7
2.2.5 Future Projects 8
2.3 Latent Demand: Leading Segments 9
2.4 Accessibility: Market Entry 9
2.5 Key Contacts 10
3 FINANCIAL INDICATORS: STEAM, GAS AND HYDRAULIC TURBINES AND TURBINE GENERATOR SET UNITS 12
3.1 Overview 12
3.1.1 Financial Returns and Gaps in Denmark 13
3.1.2 Labor Productivity Gaps in Denmark 16
3.1.3 Limitations and Extensions 16
3.2 Financial Returns in Denmark: Asset Structure Ratios 17
3.2.1 Overview 17
3.2.2 Assets - Definitions of Terms 17
3.2.3 Asset Structure: Outlook 20
3.2.4 Large Variances: Assets 21
3.2.5 Key Percentiles and Rankings 24
3.3 Financial Returns in Denmark: Liability Structure Ratios 39
3.3.1 Overview 39
3.3.2 Liabilities and Equity - Definitions of Terms 39
3.3.3 Liability Structure: Outlook 41
3.3.4 Large Variances: Liabilities 42
3.3.5 Key Percentiles and Rankings 45
3.4 Financial Returns in Denmark: Income Structure Ratios 58
3.4.1 Overview 58
3.4.2 Income Statements - Definitions of Terms 58
3.4.3 Income Structure: Outlook 61
3.4.4 Large Variances: Income 62
3.4.5 Key Percentiles and Rankings 65
3.5 Financial Returns in Denmark: Profitability Ratios 80
3.5.1 Overview 80
3.5.2 Ratios - Definitions of Terms 80
3.5.3 Ratio Structure: Outlook 82
3.5.4 Large Variances: Ratios 83
3.5.5 Key Percentiles and Rankings 86
3.6 Productivity in Denmark: Asset-Labor Ratios 101
3.6.1 Overview 101
3.6.2 Asset to Labor: Outlook 102
3.6.3 Asset to Labor: International Gaps 103
3.6.4 Key Percentiles and Rankings 106
3.7 Productivity in Denmark: Liability-Labor Ratios 121
3.7.1 Overview 121
3.7.2 Liability to Labor: Outlook 122
3.7.3 Liability and Equity to Labor: International Gaps 123
3.7.4 Key Percentiles and Rankings 126
3.8 Productivity in Denmark: Income-Labor Ratios 139
3.8.1 Overview 139
3.8.2 Income to Labor: Outlook 140
3.8.3 Income to Labor: Gaps 141
3.8.4 Key Percentiles and Rankings 144
4 MACRO-ACCESSIBILITY IN DENMARK 159
4.1 Executive Summary 159
4.2 Economic Fundamentals and Dynamics 159
4.2.1 Government Intervention Risks 159
4.2.2 Infrastructure Development 160
4.3 Political Risks 160
4.3.1 Economic Relationship with the United States 160
4.3.2 Politics and the Business Environment 161
4.3.3 The Political System 161
4.4 Marketing Strategies 163
4.4.1 Distribution and Sales Channels 163
4.4.2 Agents and Distributors 163
4.4.3 Franchising 163
4.4.4 Direct Marketing 163
4.4.5 Joint Ventures and Licensing Options 164
4.4.6 Creating a Sales Office 164
4.4.7 Selling Strategies 164
4.4.8 Advertising and Trade Promotion 165
4.4.9 Broadcasting 167
4.4.10 Pricing Issues 168
4.4.11 Public Sector Marketing 168
4.4.12 Intellectual Property Risks 169
4.4.13 Hiring Local Counsel 169
4.5 Import and Export Regulation Risks 169
4.5.1 Trade Barrier Risks 169
4.5.2 Valuations on Imports 169
4.5.3 Licenses Required for Imports 170
4.5.4 Controls on Exports 170
4.5.5 Documentation Required for Trade 170
4.5.6 Temporary Entry of Goods 170
4.5.7 Labeling Issues 170
4.5.8 Adherence to Free Trade Agreements 172
4.6 Investment Climate 172
4.6.1 Conversion and Transfer Policies 172
4.6.2 Expropriation and Compensation 173
4.6.3 Dispute Settlement 173
4.6.4 Investment Incentives and Performance Requirements 173
4.6.5 Right to Private Ownership and Establishment 174
4.6.6 Protection of Property Rights 174
4.7 Transparency of the Regulatory System 175
4.7.1 Capital Market Risks 175
4.7.2 Political Violence 176
4.7.3 Corruption 176
4.7.4 Bilateral Investment Agreements 176
4.7.5 OPIC and Other Investment Insurance Programs 176
4.7.6 Labor 177
4.7.7 Free Trade Zones and Free Ports 177
4.7.8 Country Data 178
4.8 Trade and Project Financing 178
4.8.1 Foreign Exchange Control Risks 178
4.8.2 General Financing Availability 178
4.8.3 Financing Export Strategies 178
4.8.4 Types of Available Export Financing 179
4.8.5 Financing Projects 179
4.8.6 Banks with Corresponding U.S. Banking Arrangements 179
4.9 Travel Risks 179
4.9.1 Local Business Practices 179
4.9.2 Travel Advisory and Visas 180
4.9.3 Infrastructure for Conducting Business 180
4.9.4 Housing 181
4.10 Key Contacts 181
4.10.1 Danish Government Agencies 181
4.10.2 Trade Associations and Chambers of Commerce 182
4.10.3 Commercial Banks 183
4.10.4 U.S. Embassy Contacts 184
4.10.5 Contacts in Washington D.C. 184
4.10.6 U.S.-Based Multipliers 185
5 DISCLAIMERS, WARRANTEES, AND USER AGREEMENT PROVISIONS 187
5.1 Disclaimers & Safe Harbor 187
5.2 Icon Group International, Inc. User Agreement Provisions 188

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