- a secondary or incidental effect
- Since producers tend to be grouped together geographically in certain Member States, with orders sometimes outsourced to other local factories, the disappearance of one producer can have a significant knock-on effect on other local companies.
- Since producers tend to be grouped together geographically in certain Member States, with orders sometimes outsourced to other local factories, the disappearance of one producer can have a significant knock-on effect on other local companies. This would also apply to local suppliers of raw materials thus significantly affecting the overall activities.
- This had a highly negative knock-on effect, as not only was the entire turnover achieved […] lost but the loss also affected […] (total loss on these two brands of […] appliances over two years compared with initial sales of […] units, including […] […], being equivalent to a loss of [120-140] % of the abandoned volumes) .
- What is more, if the French Government had acted as lead investor, its intervention was in respect of an amount that was small compared with all the funds needed to finance the project and therefore insufficient to have a knock-on effect on private investors.
- However, the fact that this manufacturer has allegedly suffered such a knock-on effect is not in itself conclusive evidence that all large capacity CRFs with a capacity above 400 litres should be considered to be the product concerned regardless of the segments as described above into which they fall.
- It also stressed that, owing to the difficulty of transporting ethylene, the large-scale and long-term nature of investment and the interdependence between ethylene and propylene, the withdrawal of one player from the Bavarian ethylene-producing or -consuming industry would have a knock-on effect on other players in the industry: one closure would adversely affect the viability of other plants, and this could lead to further closures among the remaining ethylene consumers and producers.