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AGGREGATE MARKET EQUILIBRIUM: The state of equilibrium that exists in the aggregate market when real aggregate expenditures are equal to real production with no imbalances to induce changes in the price level or real production. In other words, the opposing forces of aggregate demand (the buyers) and aggregate supply (the sellers) exactly offset each other. The four macroeconomic sector (household, business, government, and foreign) buyers purchase all of the real production that they seek at the existing price level and business-sector producers sell all of the real production that they have at the existing price level. The aggregate market equilibrium actually comes in two forms: (1) long-run equilibrium, in which all three aggregated markets (product, financial, and resource) are in equilibrium and (2) short-run equilibrium, in which the product and financial markets are in equilibrium, but the resource markets are not.

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AVERAGE REVENUE PRODUCT CURVE:

A curve that graphically illustrates the relation between average revenue product and the quantity of the variable input, holding all other inputs fixed. This curve indicates the per unit revenue at each level of the variable input. The average revenue product curve is one of two related curves often used in the analysis of factor demand. The other, and more important, is marginal revenue product curve.
The average revenue product curve indicates how average revenue product is related to the quantity of a variable input used in production. While the analysis of factor markets tends to focus on labor as the variable input, a average revenue product curve can be constructed for any input.

Average Revenue Product Curve
Average Revenue Product Curve
This diagram graphically represents the relation between average revenue product and the variable input. This particular curve is derived from the hourly production of Super Deluxe TexMex Gargantuan Tacos (with sour cream and jalapeno peppers) as Waldo's TexMex Taco World restaurant employs additional workers. The number of workers, measured on the horizontal axis, ranges from 0 to 10 and the average revenue product, measured on the vertical axis, ranges from $0 to $60.

The shape of this average revenue product curve is most important. For the first two workers of variable input, average revenue product increases. This is reflected in a positive slope of the average revenue product curve. After the third worker, average revenue product declines. This is seen as a negative slope. While average revenue product continues to decline, it never reaches zero nor becomes negative. To do so requires total revenue to become zero and negative, which just does not happen.

The hump-shape of the average revenue product curve is indirectly caused by increasing and decreasing marginal returns. The upward-sloping portion of the average revenue product curve, up to the second worker, is indirectly due to increasing marginal returns. The downward-sloping portion of the average revenue product curve, after the third worker, is indirectly due to decreasing marginal returns. and the law of diminishing marginal returns.

<= AVERAGE REVENUE PRODUCT AND MARGINAL REVENUE PRODUCTAVERAGE TOTAL COST =>


Recommended Citation:

AVERAGE REVENUE PRODUCT CURVE, AmosWEB Encyclonomic WEB*pedia, http://www.AmosWEB.com, AmosWEB LLC, 2000-2024. [Accessed: June 24, 2024].


Check Out These Related Terms...

     | average revenue product | average physical product | total physical product curve | marginal revenue product | marginal revenue product curve | marginal productivity theory | total physical product | marginal physical product |


Or For A Little Background...

     | factor market analysis | short-run production analysis | average product | average revenue | total product | total revenue | production function | law of diminishing marginal returns | production | production cost | marginal analysis | factors of production | marginal returns |


And For Further Study...

     | derived demand | average factor cost | average factor cost curve | mobility | monopsony | bilateral monopoly | factor demand | factor demand curve | factor demand elasticity |


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