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May 26, 2022 

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CAPITAL: One of the four basic categories of resources, or factors of production. It includes the manufactured (or previously produced) resources used to manufacture or produce other things. Common examples of capital are the factories, buildings, trucks, tools, machinery, and equipment used by businesses in their productive pursuits. Capital's primary role in the economy is to improve the productivity of labor as it transforms the natural resources of land into wants-and-needs-satisfying goods.

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TREASURY BOND: One kind of government security issued by the U. S. Treasury to obtain the funds used to finance the federal budget deficit. A Treasury bond (or T-bond) has a maturity length of over 10 years, with 15 and 30 years common maturities. T-bonds, together with other long-term bonds issued by state and local governments and businesses, are traded in capital markets. The interest rate on T-bonds is a key long-run interest rate.

     See also | government security | federal deficit | maturity | Treasury bill | Treasury note | bond | capital market | interest rate |


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PLANT

The physical capital (building and equipment) at a particular location used for the production of goods and services. A plant, or factory, is usually a relatively large production operation (compared with something smaller, like a shop). While plant and firm are occasionally used synonymously, a given firm might own more than one plant and a given plant might be owned by more than one firm.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time wandering around the shopping mall hoping to buy either a pair of blue silicon oven mitts or a coffee cup commemorating the 2000 Olympics. Be on the lookout for spoiled cheese hiding under your bed hatching conspiracies against humanity.
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Okun's Law posits that the unemployment rate increases by 1% for every 2% gap between real GDP and full-employment real GDP.
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