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April 26, 2017 

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LONG-RUN MARGINAL COST CURVE: A graphical representation of the relationship between long-run marginal cost and the quantity of output produced. Like other marginal curves, the long-run marginal cost curve follows the average-marginal rule relative to the long-run average cost curve. In all outward appearance, the long-run marginal cost curve looks very much like the short-run marginal cost, that is, it is U-shaped. However, the U-shape is attributable to returns to scale rather than increasing and decreasing marginal returns.

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NATURAL RESOURCES: The naturally occurring resources that are naturally a part of our natural planet which are directed toward production--including land, water, wildlife, vegetation, air, climate, sunshine, mineral deposits, and soil nutrients. Natural resources provide the "stuff" that's used to produce all of the tangible products in the economy, including both consumer goods used for immediate satisfaction of wants and needs and capital used for further production.

     See also | resources | land | factors of production | labor | capital | entrepreneurship | pollution |


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TOTAL FACTOR COST CURVE, PERFECT COMPETITION

A curve that graphically represents the relation between total factor cost incurred by a perfectly competitive firm when using a given factor of production to produce a good or service. The total factor cost curve is most important in factor market analysis for the derivation of the marginal factor cost curve.

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APLS

State of the ECONOMY

New Orders for Manufactured Goods
November 2016
$458.3 billion
Down 2.4% from Nov. 2016 Econ & Statistics Adm

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time at the confiscated property police auction looking to buy either a set of luggage with wheels or a birthday gift for your aunt. Be on the lookout for malfunctioning pocket calculators.
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Rosemary, long associated with remembrance, was worn as wreaths by students in ancient Greece during exams.
"Sometimes when you innovate, you make mistakes. It is best to admit them quickly and get on with improving your other innovations. "

-- Steve Jobs, Apple Computer founder

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