According to World Economic Situation and Prospects, which is a part of the Economic Analysis and Policy Division of the United Nations, all economies of the world are divided into three broad classifications: developing economies, economies in transition, and developed economies. The industrialized nations that you mention in the question would fall under the category of developed economies.
There are a number of factors that prevent countries with developing economies from becoming developed or industrialized nations. First of all, a country's resources play a significant role, as well as the way that a country manages its resources. Some countries have abundant resources, but their economies don't grow because their economic systems promote waste. Other countries simply lack resources.
Some countries do not develop because they use their human capital unwisely. Education and training are necessary in modern marketplaces, and the managers of businesses in developing countries may lack these essentials. For instance, they may have acquired their positions through cronyism or nepotism instead of merit.
In some developing countries, population growth exceeds GDP growth rates. This means that aggregate income is used up by a rapidly increasing population.
Cultural barriers may inhibit growth in some developing countries. Habits, traditions, family ties, religious obligations, and legal barriers can prevent development in some instances.
A lack of infrastructure prevents some developing countries from advancing. Infrastructure includes communication and transportation networks such as railways, bridges, roads, harbors, phones, postal services, sanitation, and supplies of clean water.
Numerous developing countries have been hindered from advancing because of the enormity of their foreign debt. Making payments to lenders prevents these countries from using their income for growth.