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RENEWABLE RESOURCE: A natural resource that can be increased by either automatically through the natural forces of the environment or through actions undertaken by people. The quantities of renewable resources and not fixed and thus the amounts available for use tomorrow can be increased. Efficient use of renewable resources requires a balance between the rate of use and the rate of renewal. It is possible to efficiently use renewable resources indefinitely. However, such resources can also be exhausted if the rate of use exceeds the rate of renewal. Common examples of renewable resources are plant life, animal life, clean air, and clean water.

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Lesson 7: Market Equilibrium | Unit 1: The Exchange Page: 3 of 22

Topic: Competition <=PAGE BACK | PAGE NEXT=>

Competition (especially our fourth rule of competition) brings out the best among buyers and sellers, that is, efficient use of resources.
  • Competition among sellers forces them to supply the most wanted products at the lowest resource cost.
  • Competition among buyers forces them to spend their limited incomes on the most satisfying goods.
  • Less competition among sellers than among buyers lets the sellers charge higher prices.
  • Less competition among buyers than among sellers lets the buyers pay lower prices.

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AGGREGATE EXPENDITURES EQUATION

An equation that summarizes the four aggregate expenditures on gross domestic product by the four macroeconomic sectors. In the study of Keynesian economics, this equation is commonly used to summarize the demand side of the macroeconomy. The aggregate expenditures equation actually comes in three different versions depending on how many of the four sectors and their expenditures are included.

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PURPLE SMARPHIN
[What's This?]

Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time flipping through the yellow pages hoping to buy either a coffee cup commemorating the first day of spring or a printer that works with your stockpile of ink cartridges. Be on the lookout for neighborhood pets, especially belligerent parrots.
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Ragnar Frisch and Jan Tinbergen were the 1st Nobel Prize winners in Economics in 1969.
"No man, for any considerable time, can wear one face to himself and another to the multitude without finally getting bewildered as to which may be true."

-- Nathanial Hawthorne, Author

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Subgame Perfect Equilibrium
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