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January 21, 2018 

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M3: The wide-range monetary aggregate for the U.S. economy containing the combination of M2 (currency, checkable deposits, and assorted savings deposits) and large-denomination, institutional near monies. M3 contains financial assets that are relatively liquid, but not quite as liquid as those found in M1 or M2. The near monies added to M2 to derive M3 include large denomination certificates of deposit, institutional money market mutual funds, repurchase agreements, and Eurodollars. M3 is one of three monetary aggregates tracked and reported by the Federal Reserve System. The other two are designated M1 and M2.

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MARGINAL UTILITY CURVE: A curve illustrating the relationship between the marginal utility obtained from consuming a good and the quantity of the good consumed. The marginal utility curve can be used to derived the demand curve, which is discussed in detail in the entry on marginal utility and demand. If you've nothing better to do for the moment, let's derive a marginal utility curve.

     See also | marginal utility | curve | utility | satisfaction | consumption | total utility | quantity | marginal analysis | law of demand | consumer demand theory | marginal utility and demand | law of diminishing marginal utility | demand price | demand curve | diamond-water paradox |


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MARGINAL UTILITY CURVE, AmosWEB GLOSS*arama, http://www.AmosWEB.com, AmosWEB LLC, 2000-2018. [Accessed: January 21, 2018].


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BANK RESERVES

Assets used by banks to back up deposits and to conduct daily transactions, including withdrawing funds, "cashing" checks, and transferring funds between banks to "clear" checks. Reserves, also termed bank reserves or legal reserves, includes two types of assets: vault cash and Federal Reserve deposits. These legal reserves are then divided between require reserves and excess reserves. Required reserves are used to back up deposits and excess reserves are used for loans.

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