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|NAICS Code||N.A. Sector||NAICS Codes|
|11||Agriculture, Forestry, Fishing and Hunting||5|
|21||Mining, Quarrying, and Oil and Gas Extraction||3|
|45||Retail Trade (continued)||4|
|48||Transportation and Warehousing||8|
|49||Transportation and Warehousing (continued)||3|
|52||Finance and Insurance||5|
|53||Real Estate and Rental and Leasing||3|
|54||Professional, Scientific, and Technical Services||1|
|55||Management of Companies and Enterprises||1|
|56||Administrative and Support and Waste Management and Remediation Services||2|
|62||Health Care and Social Assistance||4|
|71||Arts, Entertainment, and Recreation||3|
|72||Accommodation and Food Services||2|
|81||Other Services (except Public Administration)||4|
|The U.S. Standard Industrial Classification (sic) is an old U.S. statistical classification standard underlying all establishment-based Federal economic statistics classified by industry.
The SIC, most recently as SIC version , was used to promote the comparability of establishment data describing various facets of the U.S. economy.
The classification covered the entire field of economic activities at that time and defined industries in accordance with the composition and structure of the U.S. economy.
It was first published as SIC [1938-40], and was then updated periodically as SIC ..., , , ..., and .
In the SIC methodology, the letter |
|The North American Industry Classification System (naics) is a newer North American standard used by Federal agencies, such as the IRS, in classifying business establishments for the purpose of collecting, analyzing, and publishing statistical data related to the North American economy.
The NAICS, updated as NAICS version , was developed under the auspices of the U.S. Office of Management and Budget (OMB) to replace SIC .
It was developed jointly by the OMB, Canada and Mexico to allow for a high level of comparability in business statistics among the North American countries.
It was first published as NAICS , and was then updated every five years as NAICS , , ..., and .
In the NAICS methodology, the number of digits |
|The Global Industry Classification Standard (gics) is an enhanced industry classification system jointly developed by Standard & Poor’s Financial Services LLC and MSCI Inc. in 1999. GICS was developed in response to the financial community’s need for one complete and consistent set of global sector and industry definitions, and it has become the standard widely recognized by market participants worldwide. It sets a foundation for the creation of replicable and custom-tailored indexes and portfolios, and enables meaningful comparisons of sectors and industries. GICS is a four-tiered, hierarchical classification system, as follows:|
|The Industry Classification Benchmark (icb) is the newest comprehensive and rules-based transparent classification methodology based upon research and market trends designed to support investment solutions. It was jointly developed by FTSE Russell (a business of London Stock Exchange Group plc) and Dow Jones Indices in 2005, but DJI divested its interest in 2011 in order to partner with S&P on GICS. ICB was enhanced in 2019 with the integration of the Russell Global Sectors (RGS) classification scheme and additional structural enhancements. It is used by stock exchanges globally to categorize listed companies, including London Stock Exchange, Nasdaq OMX |