1 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy Multiple Choice Questions 1. The three approaches to measuring economic activity are the (a) cost, income, and expenditure approaches. (b) product, income, and expenditure approaches. (c) consumer, business, and government approaches. (d) private, public, and international approaches. Section: The value of a producer s output minus the value of the inputs it purchases from other producers is called the producer s (a) surplus. (b) profit. (c) value added. (d) gross product. Section: The Bigdrill company drills for oil, which it sells for $200 million to the Bigoil company to be made into gas. The Bigoil company s gas is sold for a total of $600 million. What is the total contribution to the country s GDP from companies Bigdrill and Bigoil? (a) $200 million (b) $400 million (c) $600 million (d) $800 million Section: 2.1
2 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy Sam s Semiconductors produces computer chips, which it sells for $10 million to Carl s Computer Company (CCC). CCC s computers are sold for a total of $16 million. What is the value added to CCC? (a) $6 million (b) $10 million (c) $16 million (d) $26 million Section: The Compagnie Naturelle sells mounted butterflies, using butterfly bait it buys from another firm for $20,000. It pays its workers $35,000, pays $1000 in taxes, and has profits of $3,000. What is its value added? (a) $3000 (b) $19,000 (c) $39,000 (d) $59,000 Section: To ensure that the fundamental identity of national income accounting holds, changes in inventories are (a) treated as part of expenditure. (b) treated as part of saving. (c) ignored. (d) counted as consumption. Section: To what extent are homemaking and child-rearing accounted for in the government s GDP accounts? (a) Not at all (b) Only to the extent that they are provided for pay (c) Only to the extent that taxes are paid on them (d) All homemaking and childrearing are accounted for
3 16 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 8. The measurement of GDP includes (a) nonmarket goods such as homemaking and child-rearing. (b) the benefits of clean air and water. (c) estimated values of activity in the underground economy. (d) purchases and sales of goods produced in previous periods. 9. Which of the following is included in U.S. GDP? (a) The sale of a new car from a manufacturer s inventory (b) The purchase of a watch from a Swiss company (c) The sale of a used car (d) A newly constructed house 10. Because government services are not sold in markets, (a) they are excluded from measurements of GDP. (b) the government tries to estimate their market value and uses this to measure the government s contribution to GDP. (c) they are valued at their cost of production. (d) taxes are used to value their contribution. 11. Intermediate goods are (a) capital goods, which are used up in the production of other goods but were produced in earlier periods. (b) final goods that remain in inventories. (c) goods that are used up in the production of other goods in the same period that they were produced. (d) either capital goods or inventories. 12. Capital goods are (a) a type of intermediate good. (b) final goods, because they are not used up during a given year. (c) produced in the same year as the related final good, whereas intermediate goods are produced in different years. (d) produced in one year, whereas final goods are produced over a period of more than one year.
4 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy Marvin s Metal Company produces screws that it sells to Ford, which uses the screws as a component of its cars. In the national income accounts, the screws are classified as (a) inventory. (b) final goods. (c) capital goods. (d) intermediate goods. 14. Fred the farmer purchased five new tractors at $20,000 each. Fred sold his old tractors to other farmers for $50,000. The net increase in GDP of these transactions was (a) $50,000. (b) $100,000. (c) $125,000. (d) $150, Inventories include each of the following EXCEPT (a) unsold finished goods. (b) goods in process. (c) raw materials held by firms. (d) office equipment. 16. GDP differs from GNP because (a) GDP = GNP net factor payments from abroad. (b) GNP = GDP net factor payments from abroad. (c) GDP = GNP capital consumption allowances. (d) GNP = GDP capital consumption allowances. 17. If an American construction company built a road in Kuwait, this activity would be (a) excluded from U.S. GNP. (b) fully included in U.S. GDP. (c) included in U.S. GNP only for that portion that was attributable to American capital and labor. (d) included in U.S. GDP but not in U.S. GNP. Level of difficulty: 3
5 18 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 18. Nations such as Egypt and Turkey may have wide differences between GNP and GDP because both the countries (a) have a high level of imports and exports relative to GNP. (b) have a large portion of their GNP produced by multinational corporations. (c) have a large number of citizens working abroad. (d) purchase large amounts of military wares from other countries. 19. If C = $500, I = $150, G = $100, NX = $40, and GNP = $800, how much is NFP? (a) $10 (b) $5 (c) $5 (d) $10 Level of difficulty: The income-expenditure identity says that (a) Y = C + S + T. (b) Y = C + I + G. (c) Y = C + I + G + NX. (d) Y = C + I + G + NX + CA. 21. Which of the following is not a category of consumption spending in the national income accounts? (a) Consumer durables (b) Nondurable goods (c) Services (d) Housing purchases 22. Consumer spending is spending by households on final goods and services produced. (a) domestic; domestically and abroad (b) domestic; domestically (c) domestic and foreign; domestically and abroad (d) domestic and foreign; domestically
6 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy In the expenditure approach to GDP, which of the following would be excluded from measurements of GDP? (a) Government payments for goods produced by foreign firms (b) Government payments for goods produced by firms owned by state or local governments (c) Government payments for welfare (d) All government payments are included in GDP 24. Net national product equals (a) gross national product minus indirect business taxes. (b) gross national product minus depreciation. (c) national income minus indirect business taxes. (d) national income plus depreciation. 25. Monica grows coconuts and catches fish. Last year she harvested 1500 coconuts and 600 fish. She values one fish as having a worth of three coconuts. She gave Rachel 300 coconuts and 100 fish for helping her to harvest coconuts and catch fish, all of which were consumed by Rachel. Monica set aside 200 fish to help with next year s harvest. In terms of fish, Monica s income would equal (a) 700 fish. (b) 900 fish. (c) 1100 fish. (d) 2700 fish. 26. Monica grows coconuts and catches fish. Last year she harvested 1500 coconuts and 600 fish. She values one fish as having a worth of three coconuts. She gave Rachel 300 coconuts and 100 fish for helping her to harvest coconuts and catch fish, all of which were consumed by Rachel. Monica consumed the remaining fish and coconuts. In terms of fish, total consumption by both Monica and Rachel would equal (a) 700 fish. (b) 900 fish. (c) 1100 fish. (d) 2700 fish.
7 20 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 27. Private disposable income equals (a) GNP taxes + transfers + interest. (b) NNP taxes + transfers + interest. (c) national income taxes + transfers + interest. (d) national income taxes transfers + interest. 28. The value of a household s assets minus the value of its liabilities is called (a) wealth. (b) income. (c) debt. (d) stock. 29. If a local government collects taxes of $500,000, has $350,000 of government consumption expenditures, makes transfer payments of $100,000, and has no interest payments or investment, its budget would (a) show a surplus of $75,000. (b) show a surplus of $50,000. (c) be in balance with neither a surplus nor a deficit. (d) show a deficit of $75, The government budget surplus equals (a) government purchases plus transfers. (b) net government receipts minus government purchases. (c) government purchases minus net receipts. (d) government purchases minus transfers. 31. National saving equals private saving plus government saving, which in turn equals (a) C + S + T. (b) GDP + C + G. (c) GDP + NFP. (d) GDP + NFP C G.
8 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy The uses-of-saving identity says that an economy s private saving is used for (a) investment, interest expenses, and the government budget deficit. (b) investment, the government budget deficit, and the current account. (c) investment, interest expenses, the government budget deficit, and the current account. (d) investment, interest expenses, the government budget deficit, transfer payments, and the current account. 33. The uses-of-saving identity shows that if the government budget deficit rises, then one of the following must happen. (a) Private saving must rise, investment must fall, and/or the current account must fall. (b) Private saving must rise, investment must fall, and/or the current account must rise. (c) Private saving must rise, investment must rise, and/or the current account must fall. (d) Private saving must rise, investment must rise, and/or the current account must rise. 34. In 2002, private saving was $1590 billion, investment was $1945 billion, and the current account balance was $489 billion. From the uses-of-saving identity, how much was government saving? (a) $134 billion (b) $844 billion (c) $844 billion (d) $134 billion 35. In 2002, national saving was $1456 billion, investment was $1945 billion, and private saving was $1590 billion. How much was the current account balance? (a) $489 billion (b) $221 billion (c) $221 billion (d) $489 billion 36. In the mid-to-late 1980s, the United States had twin deficits because both and were negative. (a) government saving; private saving (b) saving; investment (c) the current account; investment (d) government saving; the current account
9 22 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 37. The country of Old Jersey produces milk and butter, and it has published the following macroeconomic data, where quantities are in gallons and prices are dollars per gallon Good Quantity Price Quantity Price Milk 500 $2 900 $3 Butter 2000 $ $2 Between 2003 and 2004, nominal GDP grew by (a) 60.0%. (b) 65.5%. (c) 83.3%. (d) 190.0%. 38. The value of real GDP in the current year equals (a) the value of current-year output in prices of the base year. (b) the value of current-year output in prices of the current year. (c) the value of base-year output in prices of the base year. (d) the value of base-year output in prices of the current year. 39. The country of Old Jersey produces milk and butter, and it has published the following macroeconomic data, where quantities are in gallons and prices are dollars per gallon Good Quantity Price Quantity Price Milk 500 $2 900 $3 Butter 2000 $ $2 Between 2003 and 2004, the percent change in real GDP (based on 2003 as a base year) was (a) 58%. (b) 60%. (c) 130%. (d) 190%. Level of difficulty: 3
10 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy The country of Old Jersey produces milk and butter, and it has published the following macroeconomic data, where quantities are in gallons and prices are dollars per gallon Good Quantity Price Quantity Price Milk 500 $2 900 $3 Butter 2000 $ $2 Between 2003 and 2004, the GDP deflator (based on 2003 as a base year) rose (a) 60.00%. (b) 81.25%. (c) 83.33%. (d) %. Level of difficulty: Currently, the U.S. national income and product accounts (NIPA) use what type of price index to calculate real GDP? (a) Fixed-weight (b) Variable-weight (c) Chain-weight (d) Heavy-weight 42. If nominal GDP for 2003 is $6400 billion and real GDP for 2004 is $6720 billion (in 2003 dollars), then the growth rate of real GDP is (a) 0%. (b) 0.5%. (c) 5%. (d) 50%. 43. If the price index was 100 in 1990 and 120 in 2000, and nominal GDP was $360 billion in 1990 and $480 billion in 2000, then the value of 2000 GDP in terms of 1990 dollars would be (a) $300 billion. (b) $384 billion. (c) $400 billion. (d) $424 billion.
11 24 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 44. Nominal GDP in 1970 was $1,035.6 billion, and in 1980 it was $2,784.2 billion. The GDP price index was 30.6 for 1970 and 60.4 for 1980, where 1992 was the base year. Calculate the percent change in real GDP in the decade from 1970 to Round off to the nearest percentage point. (a) 36% (b) 97% (c) 136% (d) 169% 45. Nominal personal consumption expenditures in the United States were $ billion in 1980 and rose to $ billion in The price index for personal consumption expenditures was 58.5 for 1980 and 92.9 for 1990, where 1992 was the base year. Calculate the percent change in real personal consumption expenditures (rounded to the nearest percentage point) in the decade. (a) 37% (b) 59% (c) 118% (d) 137% 46. A chain-weight price index (a) equals the value of current output at current prices divided by the value of current output at base-year prices. (b) equals the value of a fixed basket at current prices divided by the value of a fixed basket at baseyear prices. (c) is an average of fixed-weight and variable-weight indexes. (d) is used to calculate the CPI. 47. A disadvantage of chain-weighting is that (a) past inflation rates change whenever the base year changes. (b) past growth rates of real GDP change whenever the base year changes. (c) it causes output growth to slow. (d) the components of real GDP don t sum to real GDP.
12 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy The U.S. inflation rate in the 1960s and 1970s, in the 1980s, and in the 1990s. (a) was steady; rose sharply; fell (b) was steady; rose sharply; remained high (c) rose; fell sharply; remained low (d) rose; fell sharply; rose again 49. In 2002 the GDP deflator for Old York was 300, and in 2004 it had risen to Based on this information the annual average inflation rate for the two years was (a) 5%. (b) 5.125%. (c) 10%. (d) 10.25%. 50. If the price index last year was 1.0 and today it is 1.4, what is the inflation rate over this period? (a) 4% (b) 1.4% (c) 4% (d) 40% 51. You are given information on the consumer price index (CPI), where the values given are those for December 31 of each year. Year CPI In which year was the inflation rate the highest? (a) 1990 (b) 1991 (c) 1992 (d) 1993
13 26 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 52. The consumer price index (CPI) was 180 for 2002 when using 1983 as the base year (1983 = 100). Now suppose we switch and use 2002 as the base year (2002 = 100). What is the CPI for 1983 with the new base year? (a) 18.0 (b) 55.6 (c) 80.0 (d) Level of difficulty: The Boskin Commission concluded that the CPI overstates increases in the cost of living by percentage point(s) per year. (a) Less than 1 (b) 1 to 2 (c) About 3 (d) Over The CPI may overstate inflation for all the following reasons EXCEPT (a) problems measuring changes in the quality of goods. (b) substitution by consumers towards cheaper goods. (c) problems measuring the quality of services. (d) changes in Social Security benefits. 55. The nominal interest rate minus the inflation rate is the (a) depreciation rate. (b) real interest rate. (c) discount rate. (d) forward rate. Section: By Marks buys a one-year German government bond (called a bund) for $400. He receives principal and interest totaling $436 one year later. During the year the CPI rose from 150 to 162. The nominal interest rate on the bond was, and the real interest rate was. (a) 9%; 1% (b) 9%; 1% (c) 36%; 24% (d) 36%; 12% Section: 2.5
14 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy The expected real interest rate (r) is equal to (a) nominal interest rate minus inflation rate. (b) nominal interest rate minus expected inflation rate. (c) expected nominal interest rate minus inflation rate. (d) nominal interest rate plus expected inflation rate. Section: By Marks buys a one-year German government bond (called a bund) for $400. He receives principal and interest totaling $436 one year later. During the year the CPI rose from 150 to 162, but he had thought the CPI would be at 159 by the end of the year. By Marks had expected the real interest rate to be, but it actually turned out to be. (a) 8%; 1% (b) 6%; 3% (c) 3%; 1% (d) 1%; 3% Level of difficulty: 3 Section: Historical analysis of real interest rates in the United States shows that (a) real interest rates were unusually low in both the 1970s and 1980s. (b) real interest rates were unusually high in both the 1970s and 1980s. (c) real interest rates were unusually low in the 1970s and unusually high in the 1980s. (d) real interest rates were unusually low in the 1980s, spurring the economic growth that occurred during the Reagan administration. Section: 2.5 Essay Questions 1. Carl s Computer Center sells computers to business firms. Businesses then use the computers to produce other goods and services. Over the past year, sales representatives were paid $3.5 million, $.5 million went for rent on the building, $.5 million went for taxes, $.5 million was profit for Carl, and $10 million was paid for computers at the wholesale level. What was the firm s total contribution to GDP? Answer: $5 million. Note that the $10 million paid for computers is not part of value added. Note also that the fact that the firm produces an intermediate good doesn t mean that it doesn t contribute to GDP.
15 28 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 2. What is the main conceptual difference between GDP and GNP? How different are GDP and GNP for the United States? For countries with many citizens who work abroad? Answers: GDP represents output produced within a country, while GNP represents output produced by a country s factors of production; the difference is net factor payments from abroad. For the United States there s little difference, but for countries that have many citizens working abroad, there may be a big difference. 3. Citizens of the country of Heehaw produce hay and provide entertainment services (banjo playing). In 1993 they produced $15 million worth of hay, with $11 million consumed domestically and the other $4 million sold to neighboring countries. They provided $7 million worth of banjo-playing services, $5 million in Heehaw, and $2 million in neighboring countries. They purchased $6 million worth of soda pop from neighboring countries. Calculate the magnitudes of GNP, GDP, net factor payments from abroad, net exports, and the current account balance. Answers: GNP is output by citizens, which equals $15 million + $7 million = $22 million. GDP is output produced in the country, which equals $15 million (hay) + $5 million (domestic banjo playing) = $20 million. Net factor payments from abroad represent the difference between GNP and GDP; this is the $2 million paid for banjo playing in other countries. Net exports are $4 million (hay sold abroad) minus $6 million (soda pop imports) = $2 million. (Note that banjo playing abroad is not part of GDP, so it is not part of net exports either.) The current account balance is net exports + net factor payments = $2 million + $2 million = 0. Level of difficulty: 3 4. In the country of Kwaki, people produce canoes, fish for salmon, and grow corn. In 1993 they produced 5000 canoes using labor and natural materials only, but sold only 4000, as the economy entered a recession. The cost of producing each canoe was $1000, but the ones that sold were priced at $1250. They fished $30 million worth of salmon. They used $3 million of the salmon as fertilizer for corn. They grew and ate $55 million of corn. What was Kwaki s GDP in 1993? Answer: Inventories are valued at the cost of production, so the 1000 canoes in inventory were valued at $1000 each, for a total of $1 million. Four thousand canoes at $1250 each totaled $5 million. Salmon as a final good were worth $27 million (the other $3 million were used up as an intermediate good), and corn worth $55 million was grown. So total GDP (in millions) was $1 + $5 + $27 + $55 = $88 million. 5. How does chain weighting lead to a different measurement of real GDP than the methods used by the BEA prior to 1996? What are the advantages of chain weighting? What are the disadvantages? Answers: Prior to 1996, the growth rate of real GDP depended on which year was chosen as the base year. Now, however, the current year and preceding year are used as base years, averaging results using each as base year. The advantages of this method are that there s no longer a need to recompute historical data or to change base years. However, a disadvantage is that real GDP is no longer the sum of its components.
16 Chapter 2 The Measurement and Structure of the National Economy Explain how it was possible for U.S. national wealth to have risen substantially from 1990 to 1999, yet national saving declined as a percentage of GDP. n increase in wealth doesn t require additional saving, if the value of existing assets increases. In the 1990s, gains in the stock market caused U.S. national wealth to rise. 7. What is the difference between nominal and real economic variables? Why do economists tend to concentrate on changes in real magnitudes? Answers: Nominal variables are in units of money, while real variables are in physical quantities of output. We measure nominal variables using current market prices and real variables using market prices in a given base year. Nominal variables may increase, but you don t know if the increase is due to higher prices and the same quantity, or a higher quantity with unchanged prices; real variables reflect just quantity changes. For the most part, real variables (consumption, investment, and the capital stock) affect each other in the economy, with lesser roles played by nominal variables (money supply, and price level). 8. The country of Myrule has produced the following quantity of gauges and potatoes, with the price of each listed in dollar terms. Year Quantity Price Quantity Price Gauges 8,000 $4 10,000 $3 Potatoes 6,000 $8 5,000 $14 (a) Using 1999 as the base year, what is the growth rate of real GDP from 1999 to 2000? (b) Based on the GDP deflator, what is the inflation rate from 1999 to 2000? Answers: (a) Real GDP for 1999 = 1999 quantities at 1999 prices = (8000 $4) + (6000 $8) = $80,000. Real GDP for 2000 = 2000 quantities at 1999 prices = (10,000 $4) + (5000 $8) = $80,000. Growth rate of real GDP = 0% (b) Nominal GDP for 1999 = 1999 quantities at 1999 prices = (8000 $4) + (6000 $8) = $80,000. Nominal GDP for 2000 = 2000 quantities at 2000 prices = (10,000 $3) + (5000 $14) = $100,000. GDP deflator = nominal GDP/real GDP GDP deflator in 1999 = $80,000/$80,000 = 1. GDP deflator in 2000 = $100,000/$80,000 = Inflation rate = [(1.25/1) 1] 100% = 25%. Level of difficulty: 3
17 30 Abel/Bernanke Macroeconomics, Fifth Edition 9. By how much does the CPI overstate true increases in the cost of living, according to the Boskin Commission? What are the main reasons for this bias in the CPI? What are the economic implications of the bias? Answers: The Boskin Commission reported that the CPI overstates inflation by 1 to 2 percentage points per year. The bias arises because of difficulty in measuring quality change (especially for services) and because the CPI doesn t account for the substitution that people make between goods when relative prices change. The bias implies that our measures of real income growth are understated and that Social Security benefits are being adjusted more than they should be to account for inflation. 10. The nominal interest rate is 7%, today s price level is 150, and you expect the price level to be 156 one year from now. What is the expected inflation rate? What is the expected real interest rate? Answers: Expected inflation = 156/150 1 = 0.04 = 4%; expected real interest rate = 7% 4% = 3%. Section: Loretta agrees to lend Ted $500,000 to buy computers for his consulting firm. They agree to a nominal interest rate of 8%. Both expect the inflation rate to be 2%. (a) Calculate the expected real interest rate. (b) If inflation turns out to be 3% over the life of the loan, what is the real interest rate? Who gains from unexpectedly high inflation, Loretta or Ted? (c) If inflation turns out to be 1% over the life of the loan, what is the real interest rate? Who gains from unexpectedly high inflation, Loretta or Ted? Answers: (a) 8% 2% = 6%. (b) 8% 3% = 5%. Ted gains from unexpectedly high inflation, because he repays the loan with dollars that aren t worth as much as was expected. (c) 8% 1% = 7%. Loretta gains from unexpectedly low inflation, because she gets repaid with dollars that are worth more than was expected. Section: 2.5
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chapter 7(23) Tracking the Macroeconomy Chapter Objectives Students will learn in this chapter: How economists use aggregate measures to track the performance of the economy. What gross domestic product,
Chapter 5: National Income Accounting John Petroff INTRODUCTION The purpose of this topic is to study how the gross national product is measuring the economic activity of a nation. The concept is defined
Name: Class: Date: ECON 101 Exam 2 Multiple Choice Identify the choice that best completes the statement or answers the question. 1. Al s Aluminum Company sells $1 million worth of aluminum to Shiny Foil
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University of California-Davis Economics 1B-Intro to Macro Handout 3 TA: Jason Lee Email: firstname.lastname@example.org I. Measuring Output: GDP As was mentioned earlier, the ability to estimate the amount of production
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Exam 1 ECON 2105 Dr. Susan Laury Thurs. Feb. 6, 2003 1:00 p.m. Form B There are 40 multiple choice questions, worth 2.5 points each Please follow these instructions carefully! Feel free to write on this
1 Output is normally measured by Gross Domestic Product (GDP), defined as the total market value of all final goods and services produced within an economy in a given period. Output is normally measured
Chapter 6 AGGREGATE SUPPLY AND AGGREGATE DEMAND* Key Concepts Aggregate Supply The aggregate production function shows that the quantity of real GDP (Y ) supplied depends on the quantity of labor (L ),
ECON 3023 Hany Fahmy FAll, 2009 Lecture Note: Introduction and Basic Concepts A. GDP, Economic Growth, and Business Cycles A.1. Gross Domestic Product (GDP) de nition and measurement The Gross Domestic
1. A glimpse of the real sector: GDP, inflation rate, macroeconomic identities 1. Real sector and financial sector Macroeconomics studies the aggregate effects of what people do. Most of what people do
GDP Review Questions 13. Gross Domestic Product measures the a. quantity of the goods and services produced in a given year, listed item by item, within a country. b. income of the business sector within
ANSWERS TO END-OF-CHAPTER QUESTIONS 7-1 In what ways are national income statistics useful? National income accounting does for the economy as a whole what private accounting does for businesses. Firms
Chapter 24 Measuring the Wealth of Nations 2014 by McGraw-Hill Education 1 What will you learn in this chapter? How to calculate gross domestic product (GDP). Why each component of GDP is important. What
Important: Please remember it is a sample exam. Number of questions in each section and structure of questions in section b and c would vary as discussed in class VANCOUVER ISLAND UNIVERSITY ECON212: PRINCIPLES
Economic Output Economic Output Agenda Defining GDP Measuring Real GDP The Expenditure Side The Income Side Economic Output Gross Domestic Product (GDP) The official measure of a country s economic output.
Exam 1 Review 1. When a firm sells a product out of inventory, GDP: A) increases. B) decreases. C) is not changed. D) increases or decreases, depending on the year the product was produced. 2. An economy's
GDP M A C R O E C O N O M I C S Gross Domestic Product GDP The market value of all final goods and services produced within a country during a given period of time. Breaking down the definition: 1. Market
DUE DATE: NAME: ECONOMIC HEALTH INDICATORS: GDP AND CPI WORKSHEET CHAPTER 11 USE THE ATTACHED NOTES OR THE POWERPOINTS TO ANSWER THE FOLLOWING QUESTIONS.!!!KEEP THE ATTACHED NOTES. DO NOT TURN IN THE NOTES!!!!
Topic 4: Different approaches to GDP PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS Dr. Fidel Gonzalez Department of Economics and Intl. Business Sam Houston State University Three different approaches to measure the GDP
Chapter 32 A Macroeconomic Theory of the Open Economy TRUE/FALSE 1. Over the past two decades, the United States has persistently exported more goods and services than it has imported. ANS: F DIF: 1 REF:
Chapter 7 AGGREGATE SUPPLY AND AGGREGATE DEMAND* Key Concepts Aggregate Supply The aggregate production function shows that the quantity of real GDP (Y ) supplied depends on the quantity of labor (L ),
Chapter 1 Lecture Notes: Economics for MBAs and Masters of Finance Morris A. Davis Cambridge University Press stands for Gross Domestic Product. Nominal is the dollar value of all goods and services that
Lecture 3: National Income Accounting Reference - Chapter 5 3) The Income Approach The income approach defines GDP in terms of the income derived or created from producing final goods and services. Net
Chapter 10 1. For an economy as a whole, income must equal expenditure because a. the number of firms is equal to the number of households in an economy. b. individuals can only spend what they earn each
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, Spring 2008 February 21, 2008 PLEDGE: I have neither given nor received unauthorized help on this exam. SIGNED: PRINT NAME: Econ 202 Midterm 1 1. What will happen to the equilibrium price of hamburgers
Lesson 3 - National Income Accounting Acknowledgement: Ed Sexton and Kerry Webb were the primary authors of the material contained in this lesson. Section 1 - National Income Accounting History of National
ECON 102 Spring 2014 Homework 3 Due March 26, 2014 1. For this problem, you need to download data about the country Badgerstan from the website: https://mywebspace.wisc.edu/mmorey/web/102data.xls The file
Econ 102 Section 1 Homework #5 Due July 7, Tuesday in class Multiple Choice Questions (1-10: 10x1=10 points; 11-55: 45 x 2=90 points) 1.The principal amount of a bond is the amount: A) originally lent.
Lecture 1: Gross Domestic Product August 28, 2014 Prof. Wyatt Brooks MEASURING A NATION S INCOME 0 Structure of the Course First Part of the Class: The macroeconomy in the long run Why are countries rich
Chapter 5 Saving and Investment in the Open Economy Chapter Outline Balance of Payments Accounting Goods Market Equilibrium in an Open Economy Saving and Investment in a Small Open Economy Saving and Investment
Chapter 7 AGGREGATE SUPPLY AND AGGREGATE DEMAND* Aggregate Supply Topic: Aggregate Supply/Aggregate Demand Model 1) The aggregate supply/aggregate demand model is used to help understand all of the following
Chapter 5 Measuring Economic Activity: GDP and Unemployment Overview This chapter looks in detail at how economists measure two major macroeconomic variables: gross domestic product (GDP) and the unemployment
Chapter 5: GDP and Economic Growth Be Mean Green! Please consider the environment before printing this Chapter Outline. It ll be available online throughout the semester. For Firms private accounting measures
INTRODUCTION TO MACROECONOMICS MIDTERM- SAMPLE QUESTIONS MULTIPLE CHOICE. Choose the one alternative that best completes the statement or answers the question. 1) In May 2009, Ford Motor Company's sales
Chapter 4 Consumption, Saving, and Investment Multiple Choice Questions 1. Desired national saving equals (a) Y C d G. (b) C d + I d + G. (c) I d + G. (d) Y I d G. 2. With no inflation and a nominal interest
Macroeconomia Capitolo 7 Seguire l andamento della macroeconomia PowerPoint Slides by Can Erbil 2006 Worth Publishers, all rights reserved What you will learn in this chapter: How economists use aggregate
23 Finance, Saving, and Investment Learning Objectives The flows of funds through financial markets and the financial institutions Borrowing and lending decisions in financial markets Effects of government
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