Developed World

Some articles on world, developed, developed world:

1900s (decade) - Technology
... Diesel demonstrated the diesel engine in the 1900 Exposition Universelle (World's Fair) in Paris using peanut oil fuel (see biodiesel) ... sold because their fidelity improved, mass production processes were soon developed, advertising worked, and prices dropped from one and two dollars to ... This receiver was developed by Guglielmo Marconi ...
Student Loans In The United States
... In most of the rest of the developed world, higher education is provided free (or highly subsidised) at the point of service, and funded through general tax revenues ... predictor of educational attainment, and social mobility is low by developed world standards ... wage premiums exceeding those in the rest of the developed world ...
Dental Tourism - Pricing and Quality
... lower prices are many dentists outside the "developed world" are able to take advantage of much lower fixed costs, lower labor costs, less government intervention, lower education fees and expenses, and ... Much of the bureaucratic red-tape that engulfs businesses in the developed world is eliminated abroad, and dentists are free to focus on their trade, dentistry ... are simply financially out of reach for many people in the developed world, are made affordable overseas ...
Suburbia Worldwide - Other Countries
... In many parts of the developed world, suburbs are different from the American suburb, both in terms of population and in terms of what they represent ... An example in the developed world would be the banlieues of France, or the concrete suburbs of Sweden, even if the suburbs of these countries also include middle-class and upper-class neighborhoods that often ... Thus some of the suburbs of most of the developed world are comparable to several inner cities of the U.S ...

Famous quotes containing the words world and/or developed:

    It is true that men themselves made this world of nations ... but this world without doubt has issued from a mind often diverse, at times quite contrary, and always superior to the particular ends that men had proposed to themselves.
    Giambattista Vico (1688–1744)

    The modern nose, like the modern eye, has developed a sort of microscopic, intercellular intensity which makes our human contacts painful and revolting.
    Marshall McLuhan (1911–1980)