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April 14, 2024 

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TECHNICAL EFFICIENCY: Getting the most production from available resources. This term needs to be contrasted with a similar term allocative efficiency. You might want to check out the more general term of efficiency while you're at it. Technical efficiency simple means that you do the best job possible of combining resources to make a good . You don't waste material inputs. You don't have workers standing idly around waiting for spare parts. In essence, you produce a good at the lower possible opportunity cost.

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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.

     See also | corporation | corporate stock | leverage | risk | junk bond | investment banking |


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LEVERAGED BUYOUT, AmosWEB GLOSS*arama, http://www.AmosWEB.com, AmosWEB LLC, 2000-2024. [Accessed: April 14, 2024].


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ECONOMIES OF SCALE

Declining long-run average cost that occurs as a firm increases all inputs and expands its scale of production. Economies of scale result from increasing returns to scale and are graphically illustrated by a negatively-sloped long-run average cost curve. Economies of scale usually occur for relatively small levels of production and are then overwhelmed by diseconomies of scale for relatively large production levels. Together, economies of scale and diseconomies of scale create a U-shaped long-run average cost curve.

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Today, you are likely to spend a great deal of time searching for a specialty store seeking to buy either pink cotton balls or a genuine down-filled comforter. Be on the lookout for high interest rates.
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A scripophilist is one who collects rare stock and bond certificates, usually from extinct companies.
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