Consumer theory

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Advanced microeconomic theory" has contents: Consumer theory, topics in consumer theory, theory of the firm, partial equilibrium, general equilibrium, social choice and welfare.

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Microeconomics - Global edition" has contents: Introduction, supply and demand, applying the supply and demand model, consumer choice, applying consumer theory, firms and production, costs, competitive firms and markets, applying the competitive model, general equilibrium and economic welfare, monopoly

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Microeconomics with calculus" has contents: Introduction, supply and demand, consumer theory, demand, consumer welfare and policy analysis, firms and production, costs, competitive firms and markets, applications of the competitive model, general equilibrium and economic welfare.

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  • From one of the most influential economists of the modern era, Keynes and his "General Theory" shaped economic thought and government policies for decades to come. Out of this magnum opus arose the Keynesian school of economics. Keynes argues that the level of employment in a modern economy was determined by three factors: the marginal propensity to consume (income that people chose to spend on goods and services), the marginal efficiency of capital (the rate used to see whether investments are worthy) and the rate of interest.

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  • In this study of architecture's role in present-day consumer society, architect Antti Ahlava argues that the attempt to study the ever-more individualistic needs of consumers in architecture is a vain act. With an approach based on the theories of French sociologist Jean Baudrillard, Ahlava argues the calls for satisfaction, indivisualisation, personalisation and creativity are actually the very core of a "magical" manipulation and "mythical" control within the socio-economic system of the culture industry.

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  • A basic assumption about consumers in microeconomics is that they have preferences over different baskets of goods. Explain the concepts “preference”, “preference order”, and “basketof goods”. Exercise 1.1.2 a)If there are only two goods, it is possible to illustrate a consumer’s preferences over them with an indifference map. Draw an indifference map with three indifference curves. b)There are a few standard assumptions about what an indifference map can and cannot look like. Which are these assumptions, and what reasoning lies behind them?...

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  • Income expansion path -IEP- traces all the best (utility-maximizing) choices a consumer makes as income changes. The IEP slopes up if a good is a normal good The IEP is downward sloping if a good is inferior An Engel curve plots all the best choices a consumer makes against INCOME. It is an income-quantity relationship If an Engel curve is upward sloping, a good is normal; downward sloping indicates an inferior good.

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  • The topics discussed in chapter 1 are consumer behaviour and marketing strategy. This chapter highlights the different parent theories used in consumer behaviour. These are 3 fundamental questions we need to consider: Why study consumer behaviour? Why study consumer behaviour? How does it affect marketing strategy?

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  • In this lecture we will discuss some of the reasons that consumers behave the way they do, the theories of motivation and their application in marketing. We’ll also discuss theories of personality and how they can be applied. And finally, we’ll talk about how you can use insights about emotions in marketing. Firms now look to these aspects to differentiate their products, as the market is crowded with ‘look-alike’ products and these aspects can sometimes provide the marketing edge required.

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  • After completing this chapter, students will be able to: See how a budget constraint represents the choices a consumer can afford, learn how indifference curves can be used to represent a consumer’s preferences, analyze how a consumer’s optimal choices are determined,...

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  • Models begin with many simplifications (e.g., assumptions), but then we evaluate the model by comparing the implications of the model with what we observe in the real world. After studying this chapter you will be able to understand: Why show this? Because some who read about consumer theory may be concerned about the unrealistic nature of the models and thus may get too involved in how unrealistic the model is. The focus should be on understanding consumer choice theory and then examining what happens if more realism is introduced.

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  • Chapter 5 provides knowledge of theory of consumer behavior. In this chapter, you learned to: Explain the concept of utility and the basic assumptions underlying consumer preferences; explain the equilibrium condition for an individual consumer to be maximizing utility subject to a budget constraint; use indifference curves to derive a demand curve for an individual consumer;...

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  • Chapter 5 - Theory of consumer behavior. In this chapter, you learned to: Explain the concept of utility and the basic assumptions underlying consumer preferences; explain the equilibrium condition for an individual consumer to be maximizing utility subject to a budget constraint; use indifference curves to derive a demand curve for an individual consumer;...

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  • In this chapter, you will see how individual consumers allocate their incomes among the various goods and services available to them. Given a certain budget, how does a consumer decide which goods and services to buy? This chapter will develop a model to answer this question. This chapter will also survey some of the recent insights about consumer behavior provided by the field of behavioral economics.

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  • After completing this chapter, students will be able to: Relate how behavioral economics and prospect theory shed light on many consumer behaviors; relate how the indifference curve model of consumer behavior derives demand curves from budget lines, indifference curves, and utility maximization.

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  • (BQ) Part 1 book "Price theory & Applications" has contents: Supply, demand, and equilibrium; prices, costs, and the gains from trade; the behavior of consumers, consumers in the marketplace, the behavior of firms, production and costs,...and other contents.

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  • The basic purpose of this chapter is to acknowledge the role that determinants other than culture play in influencing consumer behavior. The chapter thus examines the psychological and social dimensions, and these include motivation, learning, personality, psychographics, perception, attitude, social class, group, family, opinion leadership, and the diffusion process of innovations.

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  • Bài giảng Kinh tế vi mô: Lý thuyết lựa chọn của người tiêu dùng có nội dung trình bày về đường giới hạn ngân sách, đường cong bàng quan, sự phân bổ nguồn lực giữa 2 loại hàng hóa, lý thuyết chọn lựa của người tiêu dùng. Tham khảo bài giảng để nắm bắt nội dung cụ thể.

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  • Digital electronics is a rapidly growing technology. Digital circuits are used in most new consumer products, industrial equipment and controls, and office, medical, military, and communications equipment. This expanding use of digital circuits is the result of the development of inexpensive integrated circuits and the application of display, memory, and computer technology.

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  • The Java™ programming language was originally called Oak, and was designed for use in embedded consumer-electronic applications by James Gosling. After several years of experience with the language, and significant contributions by Ed Frank, Patrick Naughton, Jonathan Payne, and Chris Warth it was retargeted to the Internet, renamed, and substantially revised to be the language specified here.

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