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LEAKAGE: A non-consumption uses of income, including saving, taxes, and imports. Leakages are combined with injections in the injection-leakage model used to identify equilibrium aggregate output in Keynesian economics. The notion of leakage is best viewed through the circular flow, in which saving, taxes, and imports are "leaked" out of the main flow between output, factor payments, national income, and consumption.

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MARKET: The organized exchange of commodities (goods, services, or resources) between buyers and sellers within a specific geographic area and during a given period of time. Markets are the exchange between buyers who want a good--the demand-side of the market--and the sellers who have it--the supply--side of the market. In essence, a buyer gives up money and gets a good, while a seller gives up a good and gets money. From a marketing context, in order to be a market the following conditions must exist. The target consumers must have the ability to purchase the goods or services. They must have a need or desire to purchase. The target group must be willing to exchange something of value for the product. Finally, they must have the authority to make the purchase. If all these variables are present, a market exits.

     See also | exchange | goods | services | scarcity | resource allocation | three questions of allocation | demand | supply | price | quantity | equilibrium | production | consumption | capitalism | market-oriented economy | comparative statics | demand shock | supply shock | competitive market | equilibrium price | equilibrium quantity | barter | market adjustment | market clearing | market control | market failure | marketing mix | product | consumer behavior | target market | marketing plan |


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IN-KIND PAYMENTS

A payment, usually in exchange for the productive efforts of resources, that takes the form of goods and services produced by the resource buyer rather than the economy's standard monetary unit (that is, dollars). In other words, resource owners are compensated with a portion of the output that they help to produce. The standard method of compensation, which is illustrated by the circular flow model, is for a firm to pay resource owners using money revenue received from selling its production. Hence most factor payments are monetary payments. However, in some circumstances firms and resource owners find it more convenient to use actual production for compensation, eliminating the sell-production-for-money step.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time going from convenience store to convenience store wanting to buy either a birthday greeting card for your uncle or a T-shirt commemorating the 2000 Presidential election. Be on the lookout for telephone calls from former employers.
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On a typical day, the United States Mint produces over $1 million worth of dimes.
"I have no expectation of making a hit every time I come to bat. What I seek is the highest possible batting average."

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Consumer Price Index-Urban Wage Earners and Clerical Workers
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