Eco 200 Group Activity 4 Key Chap 13 & 14 & 15


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1 Eco 200 Group Activity 4 Key Chap 13 & 14 & 15 Chapter 13: 1. 4 th Edition: p. 285, Problems and Applications, Q4 3 rd Edition: p. 286, Problems and Applications, Q4 a. The following table shows the marginal product of each hour spent fishing: Hours Fish Fixed Variable Product b. Figure 7 graphs the fisherman's production function. The production function becomes flatter as the number of hours spent fishing increases, illustrating diminishing marginal product. 30 of Fish Hours Spent Fishing Figure 7 c. The table shows the fixed cost, variable cost, and total cost of fishing. Figure 8 shows the fisherman's totalcost curve. It has an upward slope because catching additional fish takes additional time. The curve is convex because there are diminishing returns to fishing time because each additional hour spent fishing yields fewer additional fish. 40 of Fishing of Fish Figure 8 1
2 2. 4 th Edition: p. 287, Problems and Applications, Q11 3 rd Edition: p. 288, Problems and Applications, Q11 The following table shows quantity (Q), total cost (TC), and average total cost (ATC) for the three firms: Firm A Firm B Firm C Firm A has economies of scale because average total cost declines as output increases. Firm B has diseconomies of scale because average total cost rises as output rises. Firm C has economies of scale for output from one to three and diseconomies of scale for levels of output beyond three units. Chapter 14: 3. 4 th Edition: p. 308, Problems and Applications, Q5 3 rd Edition: p. 309, Problems and Applications, Q6 Here is the table showing costs, revenues, and profits: Profit a. The firm should produce five or six units to maximize profit. b. revenue and marginal cost are graphed in Figure 4. The curves cross at a quantity between five and six units, yielding the same answer as in Part (a). 10 & 8 s Figure 4 2
3 c. This industry is competitive because marginal revenue is the same for each quantity. The industry is not in longrun equilibrium, because profit is not equal to zero th Edition: p. 309, Problems and Applications, Q10 Not in 3 rd Edition, see Practice Test #1 Question #2 for question a. The firms' variable cost (VC), total cost (TC), marginal cost (MC), and average total cost (ATC) are shown in the table below: Variable b. If the price is $10, each firm will produce five units, so there will be = 500 units supplied in the market. c. At a price of $10 and a quantity supplied of five, each firm is earning a positive profit because price is greater than average total cost. Thus, entry will occur and the price will fall. As price falls, quantity demanded will rise and the quantity supplied by each firm will fall. d. Figure 10 shows the longrun industry supply curve, which will be horizontal at minimum average total cost. Firm Industry MC and ATC and s s P 1 S Figure 10 Chapter 15: 5. 4 th Edition: p. 340, Problems & Applications, Q1 3 rd Edition: p. 342, Problems & Applications, Q1 The following table shows revenue, costs, and profits, where quantities are in thousands, and total revenue, total cost, and profit are in millions of dollars: 3
4 (1000s) Profit a. A profitmaximizing publisher would choose a quantity of 400,000 at a price of $60 or a quantity of 500,000 at a price of $50; both combinations would lead to profits of $18 million. b. revenue is always less than price. falls when quantity rises because the demand curve slopes downward, but marginal revenue falls even more than price because the firm loses revenue on all the units of the good sold when it lowers the price. c. Figure 2 shows the marginalrevenue, marginalcost, and demand curves. The marginal revenue and marginalcost curves cross between quantities of 400,000 and 500,000. This signifies that the firm maximizes profits in that region. 100,, s DWL MC Demand Figure 2 MR d. The area of deadweight loss is marked DWL in the figure. Deadweight loss means that the total surplus in the economy is less than it would be if the market were competitive, because the monopolist produces less than the socially efficient level of output. e. If the author were paid $3 million instead of $2 million, the publisher would not change the price, because there would be no change in marginal cost or marginal revenue. The only thing that would be affected would be the firm s profit, which would fall. f. To maximize economic efficiency, the publisher would set the price at $10 per book, because that is the marginal cost of the book. At that price, the publisher would have negative profits equal to the amount paid to the author. 4
5 6. 4 th Edition: p. 342, Problems & Applications, Q13 Not in 3 rd Edition, see Practice Test 2, Question #3 for the question a. The marginal revenue from selling to each type of consumer is shown in the following tables: of Adult from Sale of Adult from Sale of Adult of Child from Sale of Child from Sale of Child To maximize profit, you should charge adults $7 and sell 300 tickets. You should charge children $4 and sell 200 tickets. revenue will be $2,100 + $400 = $2,500. Because total cost is $2,000, profit will be $900. b. If price discrimination were not allowed, you would want to set a price of $7 for the tickets. You would sell 300 tickets and profit would be $100. c. The children who were willing to pay $4 but will not see the show now that the price is $7 will be worse off. The producer is worse off because profit is lower. surplus is lower. There is no one that is better off. 5
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