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LEVERAGED BUYOUT: A method of corporate takeover or merger popularized in the 1980s in which the controlling interest in a company's corporate stock was purchased using a substantial fraction of borrowed funds. These takeovers were, as the financial-types say, heavily leveraged. The person or company doing the "taking over" used very little of their own money and borrowed the rest, often by issuing extremely risky, but high interest, "junk" bonds. These bonds were high-risk, and thus paid a high interest rate, because little or nothing backed them up.

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Lesson 2: Economic Science | Unit 4: Science and Practice Page: 13 of 20

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An example of how the scientific method works:
  • You suspect that a relationship exists between course grades and where students are seated in the class.
  • Specifically, you think that students who sit closer to the front of the class receive higher the grades.
Three forms of our hypothesis:
General:
  • Students seated closer to the front receive higher grades.
A More Specific Form:
  • If students sit on the front row, then they receive As-- if they sit on the second row, then they receive Bs-- etc.
Using An Equation:
  • G = a + bD, where b is negative, meaning students seated closer (small D) receive higher grades (large G).
  • Key is that we can compare hypothesis with data.

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AGGREGATE SUPPLY

The total (or aggregate) real production of final goods and services available in the domestic economy at a range of price levels, during a given time period. Aggregate supply, usually abbreviated AS, is two different relations between price level and real production--long run and short run. With long-run aggregate supply, prices and wages are flexible and all markets are in equilibrium. With short-run aggregate supply some prices and wage are NOT flexible and some markets are NOT in equilibrium. This is one half of the AS-AD (aggregate market) analysis. The other half is aggregate demand.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time calling an endless list of 800 numbers looking to buy either a large, stuffed kitty cat or a cross-cut paper shredder. Be on the lookout for crowded shopping malls.
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Lombard Street is London's equivalent of New York's Wall Street.
"When you play, play hard; when you work, don't play at all. "

-- Theodore Roosevelt, 26th US president

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