The primary purpose of the Supply Table is to show the goods and services produced by each industry in Scotland along with the supply of goods and services including imports. The distinction between industries and products is important; individual firms and organisations are classified according to the products they make. If they produce more than one product, they are classified according to whichever product accounts for the largest component part of their output (£). Each industry produces what is termed to be its principal product (shown in the diagonal elements in the table) and many industries also produce a range of other products referred to as secondary production (shown in the off-diagonal cells) or by-products.
The table below shows the main elements of the Supply Table for Scotland for 2014 (the off-diagonal elements are suppressed to prevent disclosure). The supply of products is presented in the rows while the columns show the industries responsible for the output of these products. This table is an aggregate version of the full Supply Table, which shows the output of each of the 98 IO industry groups by each of the 98 IO product groups. The full Supply Table is no longer published due to the disclosive nature of the data. However, some information about the levels of supply and market share of each of the 98 industries is available, in summary form, in the Supply Table (available in the downloads section).
The Supply Table also demonstrates the transition from total domestic supply of products at basic prices to total supply at purchasers' prices through the addition of distributors' trading margins and taxes less subsidies on products. The transition from domestic output to total supply is made by the addition of imports and their related taxes and margins.
Aggregate Supply Table 2014 (Output at Basic prices and Supply at Purchasers' Prices), £millions
This table is for illustrative purposes only. Entries denoted by ** have been suppressed as possibly disclosive. For this reason, the row and column totals do not add up to the sum of the components.
A copy of this table can be found in the downloads section.