PROBLEMS

© All Rights Reserved

170 views

PROBLEMS

© All Rights Reserved

- Elasticity Estimates
- Cunningham Mixtape
- ECON101
- Economics Topics and Guidelines
- Econ 201 Mid Term Review[1]
- Basics of Economics - part-3
- Micro
- Intro to Economics - 2014
- Equations
- Demand and Supply for Housing
- Quiz Web
- mcconnell's economics sample answers
- MICRO note
- A Contribution to the Theory of Taxation
- Ch02
- Supply and Demand Chp 2
- Economics for Managers
- micro economics assignment
- eefa
- A Brief Review on Microeconomics Principles

You are on page 1of 15

2013

1.

Suppose that due to more stringent environmental regulation it becomes more expensive for steel

production firms to operate. Also, recent technological advances in plastics have reduced the

demand for steel products. Use Supply and Demand analysis to predict how these shocks will

affect equilibrium price and quantity of steel. Can we say with certainty that the market price for

steel will fall? Why?

Solution: The increase in the cost of production of steel will shift the supply curve to the left. This effect

alone on the market will influence the market price to rise while the market quantity will fall. This

is shown above by a movement from the original supply curve S 0 to a new supply curve such as

S1. The decrease in demand will cause the demand curve to shift to the left. This effect alone on

the market will influence the market price and quantity of steel to fall. Note that the supply and

demand effects on price work in opposite directions. If the supply effect dominates the demand

effect, the equilibrium prices will rise. This is exhibited by the decrease in demand to D 1. On this

demand curve, the net effect is for prices to rise from P 0 to P1. On the other hand if the demand

effect dominates, equilibrium prices will rise. This is exhibited by the decrease in demand to D 1.

On this demand curve, the net effect is for prices to fall from P 0 to P1. As we dont know given

the current information which effect dominates, we cant perfectly predict the change in price.

The change in quantity is unambiguously decreased.

2.

Midcontinent Plastics makes 80 fiberglass truck hoods per day for large truck manufacturers.

Each hood sells for $500. Midcontinent sells all of its product to the large truck manufacturers. If

the own price elasticity of demand for hoods is -0.4 and the price elasticity of supply is 1.5.

a.

b.

c.

If the local county government imposed a per unit tax of $25.00 per hood manufactured,

what would be the new equilibrium price of hoods to the truck manufacturer?

Would a per unit tax on hoods change the revenue received by Midcontinent?

Solution:

Given: P* = $500

Ed = -0.40

a.

Es = 1.5

Demand: Qd = aO + a1P

Supply: Qs = bO + b1P

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

P Q

Q P

Use:

0 .4

500

a1

80

1.5

a1 = -0.064

500

b1

80

b1 = 0.24

Qd = aO + a1P

b.

Qs = bO + b1P

80 = aO + -0.064(500)

80 = bO + 0.24(500)

ao = 112

bo = -40

Qd = 112 - 0.064P

Qs = -40 + 0.24P

The tax represents a price increase to the purchaser regardless of the current price. Thus, the

supply curve will be adjusted vertically upward by $25.

Qs = -40 + 0.24P or

P

Pt = 191.67 + 4.17Qs or

Qs = -45.96 + 0.24P

The new equilibrium price will be:

New Supply = Demand

Qs= -45.96 + 0.24P = 112 - 0.064P = Qd

Solving yields P = $519.60 per truck hood

c.

Since the new selling price in (c) is $519.60 and the tax is $25 per hood, Midcontinent

would receive only $494.6 per hood. As quantity sold has fallen too, revenues would

fall.

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

3.

Suppose that the long-run world demand and supply elasticities of crude oil are -0.906 and

0.515, respectively. The current long-run equilibrium price is $30 per barrel and the equilibrium

quantity is 16.88 billion barrels per year. Derive the linear long-run demand and supply

equations. Next, suppose the long-run supply curve you derived above consists of

competitive supply and OPEC supply. If the long-run competitive supply equation is:

SC 7.78 0.29 P,

what must be OPEC's level of production in this long-run equilibrium?

QD a bP.

Solution: If the demand curve is linear, it is in the form of

Also, we know that

P

Q

16.88

E b b E 0.906

0.510.

30

P

Q

Rearranging the linear expression for

a QD bP a 16.88 0.510(30) 32.180.

demand allows us to solve for a as follows:

We

QD 32.18 0.510 P.

may now write the linear expression for demand as

If the supply curve is

QS c dP.

linear,

it

is

in

the

form

of

Also,

we

know

that

P

Q

16.88

E d d E 0.515

0.290.

Q

P

30

Rearranging the linear expression for demand

c QS dP c 16.88 0.290(30) 8.18.

allows us to solve for c as follows:

We may now

QS 8.18 0.290 P.

write the linear expression for supply as

OPEC's supply is the difference

between the world supply and competitive supply at $30. We know that world supply at $30

7.78 0.29 30 16.48.

is 16.88. Competitive supply at $30 is

This implies that OPEC's

supply is 0.4 billion barrels per year at $30 in this long-run equilibrium.

4.

Harding Enterprises has developed a new product called the Gillooly Shillelagh. The market

demand for this product is given as follows:

Q = 240 - 4P

a.

b.

c.

d.

At what price is demand infinitely elastic?

At what price is the price elasticity of demand equal to one?

If the Shillelagh is priced at $40, what is the point price elasticity of demand?

Solution:

The demand curve given in this problem is linear. The intercepts of the inverse demand curve on

the price and quantity axes are $60 and 240 respectively. The price elasticity of demand varies

along the length of this demand curve. Demand is infinitely elastic at the intercept on the price

axis. Demand is completely inelastic at the intercept on the quantity axis. Demand is unit

elastic at the half-way point between these two extremes.

a. Thus, the price elasticity of demand equals zero (is completely inelastic) at a price of zero.

b. Demand is infinitely elastic at a price of $60.

c. The price elasticity of demand equals one at a price of $30.

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

P Q

Q P

. If P equals $40, Q equals 80.

is

constant along a linear demand curve. In this case it equals -4. Therefore, the price elasticity

of demand equals (40/80)(-4) = -2.

5.

Suppose that a small market Major League Baseball team currently charges $12 for a ticket. At

this price, they are able to sell 12,000 tickets to each game. If they raise ticket prices to $15, they

would sell 11,053 tickets to each game. What is the price elasticity of demand at $12? If the

demand curve is linear, what is the algebraic expression for demand?

P

E

Solution:

12 947

Q

0.316.

P

12,

000

3

If the

QD a bP.

demand curve is linear, it is in the form of

P

Q

12, 000

b E 0.316

316.

Q

P

12

E b

a QD bP a 12, 000 316(12) 15, 792.

demand allows us to solve for a as follows:

We

QD 15, 792 316 P.

6.

The U.S. Department of Agriculture is interested in analyzing the domestic market for corn. The

USDA's staff economists estimate the following equations for the demand and supply curves:

Qd = 1,600 - 125P

Qs = 440 + 165P

Quantities are measured in millions of bushels; prices are measured in dollars per bushel.

a.

b.

c.

Calculate the equilibrium price and quantity that will prevail under a completely free market.

Calculate the price elasticities of supply and demand at the equilibrium values.

The government currently has a $4.50 bushel support price in place. What impact will this

support price have on the market? Will the government be forced to purchase corn under a

program that requires them to buy up any surpluses? If so, how much?

Solution:

a.

1600 - 125P = 440 + 165P

1160 = 290P

P=4

Obtain Q by substituting into either expression.

Qd = 1600 - 125(4)

Qd = 1600 - 500

Q = 1100

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

P* = $4, Q* = 1100

b.

E 125

4

0.45

1100

(approximately)

E 165

4

0.60

1100

c.

Qd = 1600 - 125(4.5)

Qd = 1037.5

Qs = 440 + 165(4.5)

Qs = 1182.5

surplus = Qs - Qd = 1182.5 - 1037.5 = 145

The support price would create an excess supply of 145 million bushels that the

government would be forced to buy.

7.

The current price charged by a local movie theater is $8 per ticket. The concession stand at the

theater averages $5 in revenue for each ticket sold. At the current ticket price, the theater typically

sells 300 tickets per showing. If the theater raises ticket prices to $9, the theater will sell 270

tickets. What is the price elasticity of demand at $8? What happens to ticket revenue if the theater

increases ticket prices to $9 from $8? What happens to concession revenue if the theater increases

ticket prices? If the theater wants to maximize the sum of ticket and concession revenue, should

they raise ticket prices to $9?

P Q

8

30

0.8.

1

Q P 300

Initially, ticket

revenue is P*Q = $8(300) = $2,400. If ticket prices are raised to $9, ticket revenue becomes P*Q

= $9(270) = $2,430. Thus, if ticket prices are raised to $9, ticket revenue increases by $30. At $8,

the concession stand will average $1,500 per movie showing. If ticket prices are raised to $9, the

concession stand will average $1,350. Thus, concession stand revenues will fall on average by

$150. If the theater wants to maximize the sum of ticket and concession revenue, they should

not raise ticket prices to $9.

8. Donald derives utility from only two goods, carrots (Qc) and donuts (Qd). His utility function is as follows:

U(Qc,Qd) = (Qc)(Qd)

The marginal utility that Donald receives from carrots (MUc) and donuts (MUd) are given as follows:

MUc = Qd

MUd = Qc

a.

Donald has an income (I) of $120 and the price of carrots (Pc) and donuts (Pd) are both $1.

What is Donald's budget line?

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

b.

c.

What quantities of Qc and Qd will maximize Donald's utility?

d. Holding Donald's income and Pd constant at $120 and $1 respectively, what is Donald's demand curve for

carrots?

e. Suppose that a tax of $1 per unit is levied on donuts. How will this alter Donald's utility maximizing market

basket of goods?

f.

Suppose that, instead of the per unit tax in (e), a lump sum tax of the same dollar amount is levied on Donald.

What is Donald's utility maximizing market basket?

g. The taxes in (e) and (f) both collect exactly the same amount of revenue for the government, which of the two

taxes would Donald prefer? Show your answer numerically and explain why Donald prefers the per unit tax

over the lump sum tax, or vice versa, or why he is indifferent between the two taxes.

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

Solution:

a.

Budget line: 120 = Qc + Qd

b.

The income consumption curve must satisfy:

MUd/MUc = Pd/Pc

Substituting for MUd, MUc, Pd, and Pc yields:

Qc/Qd = 1 or Qc = Qd

c.

Substituting the information in (b) into the budget line:

120 = Qc + Qc = 2Qc

Qc = 60

Qd = 60

d.

Rewriting the budget line:

120 = PcQc + Qd

Substituting the information in (b) into the budget line:

120 = PcQc + Qc = Qc(Pc + 1)

Qc = 120/(Pc + 1)

e.

The $1 tax on donuts raises the after-tax price to $2. The income-consumption curve becomes:

MUd/MUc = Pd/Pc

Substituting for MUd, MUc, Pd and Pc yields:

Qc/Qd = 2 or Qc = 2Qd

The budget line is:

120 = Qc + 2Qd

Substitute the income-consumption curve into the budget line to eliminate Qc:

120 = 2Qd + 2Qd = 4Qd

Qd = 30

Qc = 60

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

f.

Donald buys 30 donuts, so he pays $30 in tax. If Donald paid $30 in a lump sum tax, his income

would be $90. Resolve the utility maximization problem with I = 90, Pc = Pd = 1.

The utility maximizing market basket is Qc = Qd = 45.

g.

Donald prefers the lump-sum tax to the excise tax. Use the utility function to show which market

basket is preferred.

U(Qc, Qd) = QcQd

lump-sum tax

excise tax

Each day Paul, who is in third grade, eats lunch at school. He only likes Twinkies (T) and Orange Slice (S), and

these provide him a utility of

Utility=U ( T , S )= TS

a. If Twinkies cost $.10 each and Slice cost $.25 per cup, how should Paul spend the $1 his mother gives him in

order to maximize his utility?

b. If the school tries to discourage Twinkie consumption by raising the price to $.40, by how much will Pauls

mother have to increase his lunch allowance to provide him with the same level of utility he received in part (a)?

How many Twinkies and cups of Slice will he buy now (assuming that it is possible to purchase fractional amounts

of both of these goods)?

Solution:

a.

L=T

0.5

0.5

S + (I PT T P S S)

L

0.5 0.5

=0.5 T S PT =0

T

L

0.5 0.5

=0.5 S T P S=0

S

L

=I PT T P S S=0

S P T 0,10

= =

T PS 0,25

5 S=2 T

1=0.10 T + 0.25 S

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

S=2

b.

T =5

TS=10

'

S P T 0,40

= =

T PS 0,25

5 S=8 T

S ' =4

I ' =0.40

T ' =5 /2

( 52 )+0.25 .4=2

10. The demand curves for steak, eggs, and hot dogs are given in the table below. The current price of steak is $5.

The price of eggs is $2.50, and the price of hot dogs is $0.75. Fill in the remaining columns of the table using this

information. Indicate which goods are substitutes and which goods are complements.

Good

Steak

Egg

Hotdog

Demand Equation

DS 500 2 PS

Egg Price

Elasticity of

Demand

Hotdog Price

Elasticity of

Demand

Steak Price

Elasticity of

Demand

Egg Price

Elasticity of

Demand

Hotdog Price

Elasticity of

Demand

1

1

PE

PH

10

100

DE 75 3PE PS

DH 300

Steak Price

Elasticity of

Demand

1

PH

10

1

1

PH PS PE

2

10

Solution:

Good

Demand Equation

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

Steak

DS 500 2 PS

1

1

PE

PH

10

100

DE 75 3PE PS

Egg

DH 300

Hotdog

1

PH

10

1

1

PH PS PE

2

10

-0.020

-0.00051

1.53

-0.079

-0.24

1.20E-4

0.016

0.00082

-0.0012

Steak and eggs are complements. Steak and hotdogs and eggs and hotdogs are substitutes.

a.

b.

The San Francisco Chronicle reported that the toll on the Golden Gate Bridge was raised from $2 to $3.

Following the toll increase, traffic fell by 5 percent. Based on this information, calculate the point price

elasticity of demand. Is demand elastic or inelastic? Explain.

Stephen Leonoudakis, chairman of the bridge's finance auditing committee, warned that the toll increase could

cause toll revenues to decrease by $2.8 million per year. Is this statement consistent with economic theory?

Explain.

Solution:

a.

Increasing the toll on the bridge form $2 to $3 is a 50 percent increase. Traffic is expected to

decrease by 5 percent as a result of the toll increase. Therefore, the point price elasticity of demand

is -5/50 or -0.1. Demand is inelastic.

b.

Stephen Leonoudakis' statement is not consistent with economic theory. When demand is inelastic,

an increase in price will increase total expenditures on a good (the total expenditure on the good is

the total revenue of the firm). Since demand is inelastic here, toll revenues will increase rather than

decrease.

12. The wheat market is perfectly competitive, and the market supply and demand curves are given by the following

equations:

QD = 20,000,000 - 4,000,000P

QS = 7,000,000 + 2,500,000P,

where QD and QS are quantity demanded and quantity supplied measured in bushels, and P = price per bushel.

a.

b.

Assume that the government has imposed a price floor at $2.25 per bushel and agrees to buy any resulting excess

supply. How many bushels of wheat will the government be forced to buy? Determine consumer surplus with the

price floor.

Solution:

a.

Pe

The first step is to determine the equilibrium price

QS.

Qe

and quantity

by equating QD and

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

13, 000, 000 6,500, 000 Pe

Pe $2.00.

Substitute into QD or QS

Qe 20,000, 000 4, 000,000 2

Qe 12, 000, 000.

PC

To find consumer surplus, we must also determine the choke price (

). That is, the price at

which quantity demanded is zero. solve for P in terms of QD and QS.

0 20, 000, 000 4,000, 000 PC

4, 000, 000 PC 20, 000,000

PC 5.

CS

1

PC Pe Qe 0.5 5 2 12, 000, 000 18, 000, 000.

2

b.

At price of 2.25

QD = 20,000,000 - 4,000,000(2.25)

QD = 11,000,000

QS = 7,000,000 + 2,500,000(2.25)

QS = 12,625,000

Excess supply is QS - QD.

12,625,000 - 11,000,000 = 1,625,000

Government should expect to buy 1,625,000 bushels.

Cs = (0.5)(Pc-$2.25)QD = (0.5)(5-2.25)(11,000,000)=15,125,000.

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

13. The following table gives the current price, quantity, and price elasticities of the linear demand curves for

Erc

pencils, paper and scissors.

The columns

under the Price Elasticities heading are calculated as

Qr Pc

Erc

.

Pc Qr

The terms r and c refer to the row of the table and the column under the price elasticities heading,

E12

respectively. For example, if r is one and c is two, the value

is the responsiveness of pencil demand to changes

in the paper price (i.e., a cross-price elasticity). The demand curves for each good are in the form

Qr ar br P1 cr P2 d r P3 .

Using the information in the table, derive the demand curve for each good.

Price Elasticities

Demand Item

Own Price

Quantity

Pencils

0.35

Paper

Scissors

Er1

Er 2

Er 3

25,000

-1.2

0.25

2.00

90,000

0.01

-0.85

0.45

3.15

1,500

1.20

-1.75

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

Solution: Using the information in the table allows us to solve for the coefficients on prices as follows:

Qr

.

P3

Qr

P2

Qr

P1

cr Er 2

br Er1

d r Er 3

; and

ar Qr br P1 cr P2 d r P3 .

ar .

equation allows us to solve for

calculations

for

the

first

row

of

the

table

gives

us

the

demand

Performing these

for

pencils

12,857.14P3. The demand for scissors is

----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------14.

Q = kPaIbAce,

where Q = units per day, P = price per unit, A = advertising budget per month by sellers, I = per

capita income of consumers, and e = a random error. In a recent study, one researcher estimated

the log-linear form of this equation with regression analysis as:

log Q = 2.5 - 0.33log P + 0.15log I + 0.2log A.

Explain what the coefficients of log P, log I, and log A reveal about this product.

Solution:

The coefficients of the variables are the respective elasticities of demand. The price elasticity is (0.33), income elasticity is 0.15, and advertising elasticity is 0.2. These coefficients indicate that

the product is relatively price inelastic, is a normal good, and is responsive to advertising outlays

by sellers.

15.

Adriana is in charge of setting the price on basketball tickets for the local teams home games.

From previous experience, she has estimated demand to be

P = 50 - 0.00166Q,

at a

from these

values the

the ticket.

where P represents price in dollars per seat, and Q represents seats that could be sold per game.

The seating capacity is 25,000 seats. Determine the number of tickets that would be sold

ticket price of $15 each. Also, determine the consumer surplus that could be absorbed

consumers if Adriana were able to set ticket prices so that each customer (who

ticket at least at $15) pays the entirety of his or her actual valuation of

Solution:

50 15

0.00166

At P = 15, the quantity sold is

= 21,084 tickets.

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

The consumer surplus that could be absorbed is represented by the area under demand and above

the price line at 15. Area = (1/2)b*h.

b = 21,084 - 0 = 21,084

h = 50 - 15 = 35

Consumer surplus = (.5)(21,084)(35) = $368,970

16.

May enjoys spending her free time with her friends at the mall and solving problems from her

microeconomics text. She has 16 hours per week of free time. Diagram May's time constraint. If

1

3 P 4

MU F

4 F

1 F 4

MU P

4 P

and

where F is her time spent with friends at the mall and P is

her time spent working problems, how much time should May spend at each activity?

Solution:

The time constraint is 16 = F + P.

Since the price of each activity is equivalent, May's optimal choice will be to set the marginal

utilities of each activity to be equal. Doing so will allow us to solve for time spent with

friends as a function of time spent working problems.

1

3 P 4 1 F

MU F

4 F

4 P

3

4

MU P F 3P.

From May's time constraint, we know that

16 F P.

P4

16 4 P

.

F 12

gives us

17.

a. On a given evening J.P. Enjoys the consumption of cigars (C) and brandy (B) according to the

function

U(C, B)=20C-C2+18B-3B2

How many cigars and glasses of brandy does he consume during an evening? (Cost is no object to

J.P.)

b. Lately, however, J.P. has been advised by this doctors that he should limit the sum of brandy

and cigars consumed to 5. How many glasses of brandy and cigars will he consume under

these circumstances?

Solution:

a.

MU C =

U

=202 C=0

C

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

MU B=

U

=186 B=0

B

C=10

B=3

b.

B+C=5

S.D._2013-2014_Fall

- Elasticity EstimatesUploaded byMuhammad M Bhatti
- Cunningham MixtapeUploaded byBen Harvey
- ECON101Uploaded byStorx Huston Jr
- Economics Topics and GuidelinesUploaded bymarjankasi
- Econ 201 Mid Term Review[1]Uploaded byGeorge Dhima
- Basics of Economics - part-3Uploaded byprasadparulekar
- MicroUploaded byJake Morgan
- Intro to Economics - 2014Uploaded byVher Sison
- EquationsUploaded byChris Han
- Demand and Supply for HousingUploaded byumeshchandrayadav
- Quiz WebUploaded byEmma Chom
- mcconnell's economics sample answersUploaded byachristodoulou
- MICRO noteUploaded byKuma Ramana
- A Contribution to the Theory of TaxationUploaded byMubashir Ali Khan
- Ch02Uploaded byangalc557
- Supply and Demand Chp 2Uploaded byShaalini Chandra
- Economics for ManagersUploaded byAmar
- micro economics assignmentUploaded byapi-342895963
- eefaUploaded byBubbyOshin
- A Brief Review on Microeconomics PrinciplesUploaded byDennisWarren
- Glossary of Terms the Market SystemUploaded byMichelle Lin
- University of the East Prelim ExamUploaded byJohn Benedict Dominguez Lopez
- ElasticityUploaded byJuan Jose
- Price Elasticity of Demand1Uploaded bySachin Kumar Bassi
- MN 304 - Supply and Demand - 2Uploaded byNipuna Thushara Wijesekara
- CitaDEXA02-1Uploaded bySteven Voltage Humena
- According to the IMF List of 2007Uploaded byMohammad Shoaib
- QUIZ- WEEK 2Uploaded bySoek Yee Chee
- Economics One Mark Questions New Book in EnglishUploaded bySakthyvel Sk
- 13. Pricing and Allocating Factors of ProductionUploaded byMohammad Raihanul Hasan

- BizWiz MacroUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Text AnalyticsUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Interview processUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Lecture 1Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Equity Chapter4Uploaded byDadi Hamida Jamil
- 1558571Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Summary FinalUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Complete Updated BillUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Njt Menu FinalUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Mobile Ingenico User GuideUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- EITRM Project Group1Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Staff IntroUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- D1 Enterprise Risk ManagementUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- BizwizUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Bizwiz – Fmcg_session 3 (1)Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Binomial OptionUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- How to Delta HedgeUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- TradingStrategies Risk (1)Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Flex Question 2Uploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- HulUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Marlboro FUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- QAFUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- PEST AnalysisUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- MM caseUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Basic InformationUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Guest SessionUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Scope of the AllianceUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Balance sheet analysisUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- DMCH07.pptUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar
- Approach FrameworksUploaded bymusadhiq_yavar

- Feb 2019 Edition-Crux of Indian Economy for IAS Prelims 2019.pdfUploaded byNikhil Allenki
- MBA Industry Interface (Semeter Scheme)Uploaded byAsit Kumar Das
- MIC1 FinExam1 20111205Uploaded byAnh Phạm
- Team 5 Econs Ch7Uploaded bylariza
- Table of ContentsUploaded byeckwielm15
- Analysis_Coal_FinalUploaded byAlok Kumar
- Ariyawansa and UdayanthikaUploaded bypuliyanam
- Question PaperUploaded bySenthil Kumar Ganesan
- ES-301 Managerial Economics 05.05.10Uploaded byKushal Shrivastava
- KW-3e+micro+chap+03-3.pptxUploaded byAhmed Mahmoud
- Economics ClubUploaded byRupesh More
- Ethics of Executive CompensationUploaded bymanbran
- Fundamentals OfUploaded byEng Abdulkarim Omar
- Chapter 4.docxUploaded byvivianguo23
- Prin-of-Macro.pdfUploaded byAnne Navarro
- oil-decomp_2018-0910.pdfUploaded bypetere056
- Homework 2 AKUploaded byTrang Nguyễn
- Abdul Azim Islahi, Economic Concept of Ibn TaimiyyahUploaded byFozan Wahid
- 1 LectureUploaded byoldwizkid
- Ingles Oferta y DemandaUploaded byJefferson Arley Castellanos Ariza
- unit 8 content statements and readingUploaded byapi-267310659
- Critical evaluation of Baumol modelUploaded byWaleedSami
- Study Material Economics 2009Uploaded byRohit Patel
- Lecture 4 - Fundamental and Technical AnalysesUploaded byIrrshad Suffee
- aggregate demand and supply.pdfUploaded bywong6804
- Chapter 15_Marketing- Creating and Pricing Products that satisfy customers (1).pptxUploaded bymira
- Hyderabad Central University - MA - Economics - 2015Uploaded byPraveen Kumar
- Lecture Notes: Chapter 1: Introduction to Macroeconomics by J. Bradford DeLongUploaded byteamhacker
- economicsUploaded bySahil Punia
- Sraffa, Marshall and the Principle of ContinuityUploaded byD