Open Government Portal

Found 10 records similar to National Occupational Classification (NOC) 2016 Version 1.0

Federal

The National Occupational Classification (NOC) 2016 Version 1.1 updates the National Occupational Classification 2016 Version 1.0. The NOC has been developed and maintained as part of a collaborative partnership between Employment and Social Development Canada and Statistics Canada. This update of the classification reflects ongoing occupational research and consultation to incorporate information on new occupations.

Last Updated: Apr. 5, 2019
Date Published: Dec. 14, 2017
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The National Occupational Classification (NOC) 2016 Version 1.3 is an update of the National Occupational Classification 2016 Version 1.2. This update replaces the previous version and is part of our evergreening process, to update the NOC classification on a yearly basis, to remain current with the labour market. The NOC has been developed and is maintained as part of a collaborative partnership between Employment and Social Development Canada and Statistics Canada.

Last Updated: Jul. 29, 2020
Date Published: Dec. 20, 2019
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The National Occupational Classification (NOC) 2016 Version 1.2 updates the National Occupational Classification 2016 Version 1.1. The NOC has been developed and maintained as part of a collaborative partnership between Employment and Social Development Canada and Statistics Canada. This update of the classification was completed in response to the legalization of cannabis for non-medical use. This has resulted in twenty five new job titles being created in NOC 2016 V1.2 to reflect new occupations in the cannabis industries.

Last Updated: Apr. 5, 2019
Date Published: Dec. 19, 2018
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The NOC is the product of a partnership between Statistics Canada and Employment and Social Development Canada. The National Occupational Classification (NOC) is the nationally accepted taxonomy and organizational framework of occupations in the Canadian labour market. The basic principle of classification of the NOC is that of kind of work performed. The NOC 2011 updates both the National Occupational Classification 2006 of Employment and Social Development Canada and Statistics Canada's National Occupational Classification for Statistics (NOC-S) 2006.

Last Updated: Apr. 28, 2018
Date Published: Nov. 21, 2011
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF CSV HTML
Keywords:  Classification, Classification systems, Occupational classification, Occupations, NOC, NOC-S, SOC
Federal

Statistics Canada's occupational classification for 2001 is called the National Occupational Classification for Statistics 2001 (NOC-S 2001) to distinguish it from the National Occupational Classification (NOC) put out by Human Resources Development Canada. (The two classifications differ only in the aggregation structure of the classification). Both provide a complete listing of all the categories under which Canadian jobs are classified and their descriptions.

Last Updated: Apr. 30, 2018
Date Published: Mar. 19, 2001
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

Statistics Canada's occupational classification for 2006 is called the National Occupational Classification for Statistics 2006 (NOC-S 2006) to distinguish it from the National Occupational Classification (NOC) put out by the Department of Human Resources and Social Development Canada. (The two classifications differ only in the aggregation structure of the classification). Both provide a complete listing of all the categories under which Canadian jobs are classified and their descriptions.

Last Updated: Apr. 30, 2018
Date Published: Mar. 19, 2007
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The North American Product Classification System (NAPCS) is the departmental standard for the classification of products (goods and services). The classification is a joint project of the national statistical agencies of Canada, Mexico and the United States. NAPCS is used to produce product statistics on a variety of topics, including the value of outputs of industries, the consumption by businesses and households, the value of imports and exports, and the movement of industrial and raw material prices. NAPCS Canada 2017 comprises definitions for its 4,809 categories.

Last Updated: Nov. 2, 2018
Date Published: Sep. 19, 2016
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications, NAPCS 2017
Federal

Occupational data collected by Statistics Canada follows the structural framework of the Standard Occupational Classification. The Standard Occupational Classification 1991 is a revision of the Standard Occupational Classification 1980. The SOC 1991 is designed as a statistical classification with a similar format to its predecessor. Occupational groups are defined at all levels and example titles are listed alphabetically for each unit group.

Last Updated: Apr. 30, 2018
Date Published: Jan. 1, 1991
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) is an industry classification system developed by the statistical agencies of Canada, Mexico and the United States. Created against the background of the North American Free Trade Agreement, it is designed to provide common definitions of the industrial structure of the three countries and a common statistical framework to facilitate the analysis of the three economies. NAICS is based on supply-side or production-oriented principles, to ensure that industrial data, classified to NAICS, are suitable for the analysis of production-related issues such as industrial performance. NAICS Canada 2017 Version 1.0 consists of 20 sectors, 102 subsectors, 322 industry groups, 708 industries and 923 Canadian industries, and replaces NAICS Canada 2012.

Last Updated: Jan. 18, 2018
Date Published: Mar. 21, 2016
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications
Federal

The Canadian Research and Development Classification (CRDC) was developed conjointly by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada (SSHRC), the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada (NSERC), the Canada Foundation for Innovation (CFI), the Canadian Institutes of Health Research (CIHR), and Statistics Canada which is the custodian. This shared standard classification, inspired by the Frascati Model 2015 of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD), will be used by the federal granting agencies and Statistics Canada to collect and disseminate data related to research and development in Canada. The CRDC first official version is the 2020 version 1.0 and it is composed of 3 main pieces: the type of activity or TOA (with 3 categories), the field of research or FOR (with 1663 fields at the lowest level) and socioeconomic objective or SEO (with 85 main groups at the lowest level).

Last Updated: Oct. 28, 2020
Date Published: May 26, 2020
Organization: Statistics Canada
Formats: PDF HTML CSV
Keywords:  Classification, Classification codes, Classification systems, Industrial classification, Business statistics, Industry - Standard classifications, Research and Development, CRDC
Date modified: