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Your search for "law of demand" over the article keywords returned 49 results.

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1. aggregation (theory)

The aim of aggregation theory is to link the micro and macroeconomic notions of aggregate demand. One would like such a link to exist ...

By Werner Hildenbrand. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

2. transitivity

Transitivity is formally just a property that a binary relation might possess, and thus one could discuss the concept in any context in economics in which ...

By Wayne Shafer. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

3. Davenant, Charles (1656–1714)

Economist and administrator. Born in London, eldest son of William Davenant, the playwright and Poet Laureate, he was educated at Cheam School, Surrey, ...

By Peter Groenewegen. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

4. Engel curve

An Engel curve describes how a consumer's purchases of a good like food varies as the consumer's total resources such as income or total expenditures ...

By Arthur Lewbel. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

5. Hicksian and Marshallian demands

Soon after the presentation of demand in Alfred Marshall's Principles of Economics in 1890, a debate ensued concerning whether money income or some sort ...

By Eugene Silberberg. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

6. law of demand

We formulate several laws of individual and market demand and describe their relationship to neoclassical demand theory. The laws have ...

By Michael Jerison and John K.-H. Quah. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

7. Giffen's paradox

Giffen's paradox refers to the possibility that standard competitive demand, with nominal wealth held constant, can be upward sloping, violating the law ...

By John Nachbar. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

8. aggregation (econometrics)

The econometrics of aggregation is about modelling the relationship between individual (micro) behaviour and aggregate (macro) statistics, so that data ...

By Thomas M. Stoker. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

9. effective demand

By ‘effective demand’ Keynes meant the forces determining changes in the scale of output and employment as a whole. It was intended to replace Say's Law. ...

By J. A. Kregel. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008

10. Say, Jean-Baptiste (1767–1832)

Although Jean-Baptiste Say is remembered primarily for Say's Law, one of the cornerstones of classical economics, he was also an early proponent of the ...

By Thomas Sowell. From The New Palgrave Dictionary of Economics, Second Edition, 2008