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August 18, 2022 

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LOCAL INPUT: An input that has a relatively small geographic market area due to the high cost of transportation. The high transportation cost means it is easier (that is, less expensive) to locate the production activity near the input rather than trying to bring the input to the production activity. Like many things, local inputs are a matter of degree. At the other end of the spectrum lies transferrable inputs. Natural resources of the land, such as soil fertility, weather conditions, mineral deposits, tend to have the greatest local orientation. Labor and many urban public utilities, such as water distribution and sewage disposable, also tend to fall into the local category.

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EQUILIBRIUM QUANTITY: The quantity exchanged between buyers and sellers when a market is in equilibrium. The equilibrium quantity is simultaneously equal to both the quantity demanded and quantity supplied, which means that there is no shortage nor surplus in the market. This is, in fact, the prime criterion for market equilibrium. If buyers are able to buy all of the good they're willing and able to buy (no shortage) and sellers are able to sell all of the good they're willing and able to sell (no surplus), then neither side of the market is inclined to change the existing terms of trade. And that's equilibrium.

     See also | equilibrium | market | equilibrium price | quantity demanded | quantity supplied | demand price | supply price | demand curve | supply curve | shortage | surplus | demand shock | supply shock |


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EQUILIBRIUM QUANTITY, AmosWEB GLOSS*arama, http://www.AmosWEB.com, AmosWEB LLC, 2000-2022. [Accessed: August 18, 2022].


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CONSUMPTION

The use of resources, goods, or services to satisfy wants and needs. At the macroeconomic level, consumption is reflected as expenditures by the household sector on gross domestic product. At the microeconomic level, consumption is important to utility, demand, and market exchanges. Consumption is the ultimate goal of economic activity.

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