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SHORT-RUN AGGREGATE SUPPLY CURVE: A graphical representation of the short-run relation between real production and the price level, holding all ceteris paribus aggregate supply determinants constant. The short-run aggregate supply, or SRAS, curve is one of two curves that graphical capture the supply-side of the aggregate market; the other is the long-run aggregate supply curve (LRAS). The demand-side of the aggregate market is occupied by the aggregate demand curve. The positive slope of the SRAS curve captures the direct relation between real production and the price level that exists in the short run.

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MACROECONOMIC THEORIES: Scientific theories that seek to explain phenomena associated with the macroeconomy. The primary phenomena investigated are unemployment, inflation, and the level of aggregate production. Macroeconomic theories also inevitably provide policy recommendations intended to improve the performance of the economy and to correct macroeconomic problems. A few of the more noted macroeconomic theories are: Classical economics, Keynesian economics, aggregate market (AS-AD) analysis, IS-LM analysis, Monetarism, and New Classical economics.

     See also | macroeconomic problems | unemployment | inflation | theory | verification | economic science | macroeconomy | gross domestic product | unemployment | inflation | interest rate | consumption expenditures | price level | investment expenditures | saving | taxes | Adam Smith | flexible prices | market equilibrium | full employment | production | aggregate demand | Classical economics | Keynesian economics | John Maynard Keynes | stagflation | financial market | product market | money | scientific method | economic analysis | political views | conservative | liberal | circular flow | macroeconomic sectors | macroeconomic markets | product markets | financial markets | business cycles | stabilization policies | Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences | conservative | liberal |


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PERFECT COMPETITION

An ideal market structure characterized by a large number of small firms, identical products sold by all firms, freedom of entry into and exit out of the industry, and perfect knowledge of prices and technology. This is one of four basic market structures. The other three are monopoly, oligopoly, and monopolistic competition. Perfect competition is an idealized market structure that is not observed in the real world. While unrealistic, it does provide an excellent benchmark that can be used to analyze real world market structures. In particular, perfect competition efficiently allocates resources.

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