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dc.contributor.advisorPadula, Antonio Domingospt_BR
dc.contributor.authorVier, Tatiana Backespt_BR
dc.date.accessioned2012-10-31T01:40:17Zpt_BR
dc.date.issued2010pt_BR
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10183/60515pt_BR
dc.description.abstractThe concept of hub ports has been more developed since the second half of the last century due to the rapid increase in the international trade, the vessel getting every time bigger and the necessity of the carrier to reduce the port of calls and consequently, the costs. East Asia is the most blooming area among global hub ports. Most of the shipping lines select ports in the region in order to tranship the cargos to feeder vessels. Singapore has retained its post as the biggest hub port in the world and one busiest port in the world during the last years. This work aims to explore how the port achieved this position. Singapore has developed, since its independency in 1965, strategies to encourage shipping lines to use Singapore as transhipment hub, besides the initial factor of favourable location to the main shipping routes.pt_BR
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.language.isoengpt_BR
dc.rightsOpen Accessen
dc.subjectPortos : Administracaopt_BR
dc.subjectComércio internacionalpt_BR
dc.subjectEconomiapt_BR
dc.titleHub ports : a case study of port of Singaporept_BR
dc.typeTrabalho de conclusão de especializaçãopt_BR
dc.identifier.nrb000862346pt_BR
dc.degree.grantorUniversidade Federal do Rio Grande do Sulpt_BR
dc.degree.departmentEscola de Administraçãopt_BR
dc.degree.localPorto Alegre, BR-RSpt_BR
dc.degree.date2010pt_BR
dc.degree.levelespecializaçãopt_BR
dc.degree.specializationEspecialização em Culturas de Negócios na América do Sul e na Europapt_BR


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