Table 19.18 shows that, after removal of the effects of price changes, the income from sales of goods and services by private manufacturing businesses increased by 1.4% in 2000-01 over 1999-2000. Food, beverage and tobacco manufacturing recorded the largest increase (by 10.6%), followed by Petroleum, coal, chemical and associated product manufacturing (by 8.9%). Wood and paper product manufacturing recorded the largest fall (15.6%), followed by Other manufacturing (by 13.1%) and Printing, publishing and recorded media (by 8.2%).
Comparing the levels of income from sales of goods and services in 2000-01 with those of 1998-99 shows lower levels in six of the nine manufacturing subdivisions. Despite this, the income for the manufacturing division increased (by 4.3%) over that period. The increases were in Food, beverage and tobacco manufacturing (by 15.7%), Machinery and equipment manufacturing (by 9.7%), and Petroleum, coal, chemical and associated product (by 9.0%). The largest decreases were in Other manufacturing (by 15.6%), Textile, clothing, footwear and leather manufacturing (by 10.5%), and Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing (by 8.3%).
19.18 INCOME FROM SALES OF GOODS AND SERVICES, Chain volume measures(a)
|Food, beverage and tobacco manufacturing|
|Textile, clothing, footwear and leather manufacturing|
|Wood and paper product manufacturing|
|Printing, publishing and recorded media|
|Petroleum, coal, chemical and associated product manufacturing|
|Non-metallic mineral product manufacturing|
|Metal product manufacturing|
|Machinery and equipment manufacturing|
|(a) Reference year for chain volume measures is 1999-2000. The annual estimates are the sum of the four quarters' estimates in the year.|
(b) Chain volume measures are not additive for most periods; the component measures do not sum to a total in the same way as the corresponding current price components do.
Source: Business Indicators, Australia (5676.0).