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Economics Vocabulary for EOCT

Income Effect
There is a change in quantity demanded as price changes. When something gets cheaper, we have extra money left over in which we might buy more of that item.
Substitution Effect
Change in quantity demanded due to change in relative price
Diminishing Marginal Utility
more we get of an item, the less useful the next unit of the item is
Cartel
a producer organization that establishes prices and sets production levels for its industry. OPEC is an example. These are illegal in the U.S.
Cooperative
consumer or producer businesses jointly owned by their members for the benefit of their members. (Ex. Credit Union)
Non-profit
functions like a business but is not for profit. (Ex. Red Cross)
Professional Associations
represent people who work in a particular field. (Ex. American Medical Association, National Education Association)
Labor Unions
organizations of workers that bargain with employers for higher wages, benefits, and better working conditions.
Dividends
payments made to shareholders or bond owners from the profits of a company.
S Corporation
special structure, owners are taxed like sole proprietors or partners, but have liability like a corporation.
Limited Partnership
one or more of the partners contributes capital and shares in the profits, but does not share in the responsibility of day-to-day operations.
Business Forms
the way firms are organized, ex. Sole proprietorship.
Fractional Reserve
the percentage of deposits banks have to keep on hand. They lend out the rest.
M1
money in circulation that is liquid, easily accessed and used (cash, checking, travelers checks)
M2
M1 plus savings accounts, money market funds, and timed deposits
Velocity of Money
the rate at which money is exchanged in the circular flow, how frequently it changes hands in a period of time.
Commodity Money
items used as a medium of exchange (in the past, fur, tea, tobacco, wampum, salt, gold, silver)
Medium of Exchange
anything that is accepted and recognized as money
Barter
exchange of goods and service without using money. People trade goods and services they have for those they want.
Business
a person or group that producers goods and/or services.
Price Stability
to have stable prices overall with no major inflation because many people are living on a fixed income
Full Employment
to provide enough employment opportunities that all who WANT a job can find a job.
Economic Freedom
the right to make your own economic decisions about where to work, what to buy, etc.
Economic Efficiency
using resources wisely because they are scarce, so that the more wants and needs can be satisfied in the long run.
Economic Equity
justice and fairness for all (example: no job discrimination)
Economic Security
protection from bad economic situations such as unemployment. The Social Security program was set up to help meet this goal for people who are retired and/or disabled.
Human Capital
investment in the work force and people such as health insurance, training, tuition for higher education, family leave, on site day care and other items that enhance worker quality of life and productivity.
Traditional Economy
economic system where roles are handed down from generation to generation and the basic questions are answered as they have been since the distant past.
Command Economy
the government controls the means of production, property, and makes all decisions about production and consumption.
Market Economy (Free Enterprise System, Capitalism)
producers and consumers make economic decisions and the factors of production are privately own
Product (Producer, Production)
an economic good that can be used to satisfy needs and wants
Marginal utility
the satisfaction and usefulness of adding one unit in production or one more item in consumption
Equity
fairness in the access to goods and services
Financial capital
money from savings and investments that finance businesses
Wants
goods and services that people would like to obtain
Needs
items that people must have to live; food, water, shelter, basic clothing
Buyer
This is the person or persons who purchase a good or service.
Capital
This is equipment and factories used in the production of goods and services.
Capital Good
A tool or equipment used to produce other goods.
Capitalism
This is an economic system where the factors of production are privately owned.
Command Economy
This is the general name for an economic system characterized by a central authority which makes major economic decisions.
Competition
In economics, this is a rivalry that may refer to rivalry among firms, or individuals, or the race to control resources.
Consumer
This term refers to one who buys goods or services for personal use.
Consumer Empowerment
This term is an economic and legal concept that buyers should have access to a full range of resources to make informed economic decisions.
Consumer Good
This the term for a finished product used by an individual for personal use.
Consumer Protection Laws
This term is an economic and legal concept that governments should use regulations to ensure the rights of buyers.
Consumer Sovereignty
In a market economy, this is the role of the customer as the ruler of the market; the customer decides what goods and services will be produced.
Copyright
This is a legally granted exclusive right to produce a literary, musical, or artistic work for a given period of time.
Deregulation
This is the process of reducing or eliminating government regulations on an industry, allowing for more laissez-faire business practices. This has been a major issue in the airline, automobile, and power industries since the 1980s.
Disposable Income
This is the economic term that refers to one’s total income that is left following the payment of all required taxes.
Division Of Labor
This is the process of separating the tasks in the the process of production and assigning different tasks to different workers.
Economic Growth
This is the increase in the value of the goods and services produced by an economy.
Economic System
This is the way in which a society deals with the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services.
Eminent Domain
This is the right of the government to take private property, like land, for public use.
Entrepreneur
This is a person who takes the risk of a new business enterprise.
Factors Of Production
Land, labor, capital, and entrepreneurship.
Government Regulation
This refers to rules established at some level of government for the purpose of guiding business practices.
Gross Domestic Product
The total value of all the goods and services produced within a country in a given year
Harmful Spillover
This phrase refers to the impact of economic activity upon people who are not directly involved. This phrase describes when the impact is negative.
Helpful Spillover
This phrase refers to the impact of economic activity upon people who are not directly involved. This phrase occurs when that impact is positive.
Incentive
Any factor, usually financial, to influence one choice over another by an individual or business.
Infant Mortality Rate
This is the number of newborns dying under a year of age divided by the total number of births, times 1000.
Investment
Although it has many definitions, this is generally the act of providing funds to a financial organization for the purposes of making that organization more profitable, while earning a personal profit at the same time.
Labor
This is one of the main factors of production. It is the measure of the work done by people.
Land
This is one of factors of production (productive resource), referring to anything that is taken from the earth during the production of a good or service.
Literacy Rate
This is the term that is used to describe the percentage of people in a country who have the ability to read and write.
Marginal Benefit
This is an additional or extra benefit associated with an action.
Marginal Cost
This is the change in the total cost of an item that occurs when the quantity produced changes by one unit.
Market Economy
This is an economy in which the government has little to say about what, how, and for whom goods are produced; the factors of production are privately owned
Medicaid
This is a health program sponsored by the United States Government that provides services to individuals and families with low incomes.
Medicare
Created in 1966, this is the US publicly funded health insurance program for the elderly and the disabled.
Mixed Economy
This is the name given to an economy that may contain market, command, and/or traditional economic systems.
Natural Resources
These are types of resources that are found on or in the earth and are used in the production of goods and services.
Need
In economic terms, this is something a person MUST have in order to survive, as opposed to something a person might simply desire.
Nonrenewable Resources
These are materials found in nature that are used in the production of goods and services but whose supply is limited and finite.
Opportunity Cost
This is the value lost when one alternative is chosen over another.
Patent
This is a legally granted exclusive right to produce a product a process for a given period of time, usually to the inventor of that product or process.
Production Possibilities Frontier
This is a diagram showing the maximum amount of goods and/or services an economy can produce.
Productivity
This is the amount of goods or services produced per input used.
Profit Motive
In a market economy, this is the driving force that encourages individuals and organizations to improve their material well-being.
Property
This tax is locally assessed, varies according to the worth of land and goods on it, and generally funds things like public schools.
Public Housing
This is the name given to homes and apartments that are managed by federal, state, and/or local government agencies in order to assist low-income families in finding a place to live.
Public Services
This is the primary use of tax revenue in many states, examples include schools, roads, fire-fighters and law enforcement officers.
Regulation
These are the legal restrictions set forth by a government to produce desired outcomes.
Renewable Resources
These are materials found in nature that are used in the production of goods and services and that are replenished on a consistent basis.
Resources
These are the factors of production used in the making of goods and services.
Scarcity
This is when resources are limited and the need for a good or service is higher for a society than what is produced.
Social Security
This is a federal government program that provides income support to people who are unemployed, disabled, or over the age of 65.
Sovereignty
The notion of consumer __________ is that, in a market economy, the consumer’s activities determine what is produced.
Specialization
This is when each worker performs a specific task in production.
Standard Of Living
This is the term used to describe the general way in which people live, focusing primarily on things like average income, health care availability, life expectancy, educational attainment, etc.
Timber
This is the name for wood that is cut from forests for use in the making of economic goods.
Trade Off
This is an economic situation related to opportunity cost in which one thing is given up in order to do something else.
Variable Cost
This is the expense for a good or product that changes in proportion to the activity of the company.
Voluntary Exchange
This is the act of buyers and sellers freely and willingly engaging in market transactions.
Welfare
Government support for the poor and otherwise disadvantaged members of the society, usually through provision of free and/or subsidized goods and services, such as house, food stamps, and healthcare.
Buyer
This is the person or persons who purchase a good or service.
Circular Flow Diagram
This is the two sector economic model showing how firms, or businesses, and consumers, or households, interact.
Competition
In economics, this is a rivalry that may refer to rivalry among firms, or individuals, or the race to control resources.
Complementary Product
This is a physical item that has an increase in demand when the price of another item decreases.
Consumer Good
This the term for a finished product used by an individual for personal use.
Corporation
A type of business organization where the business is recognized as a legal entity with the right to sell stock.
Demand
This is the amount of a good or service that consumers are willing and able to buy at a given price at a given time.
Demand Curve
This is the graph that shows the relationship between the price of a good and the amount of it that buyers are willing to purchase at that price.
Demand Elasticity
This is the relationship between changes in the demand quantity of a good and the changes in its price.
Elastic
This is when the demand for a product is highly responsive to changes in price.
Entrepreneur
This is a person who takes the risk of a new business enterprise.
Equilibrium Price
Determined by the intersection of the supply and demand curves on a graph
Factor Market
that part of the economy where labor and resources are sold
Fiat Money
This is a kind of money due to the government decree (or saying that is will be used as money).
Goods
In economic terms, this is a product that can be used to satisfy a want or need.
Households
This is the section of the economy made up of individuals and/or families. It is one of the main sectors.
Incentive
Any factor, usually financial, to influence one choice over another by an individual or business.
Inelastic
This is when the demand of a product is weakly responsive to price changes.
Law Of Demand
This is the rule stating that more of a product will be consumed at a lower price and less will be consumed at a higher price.
Law Of Supply
the rule which states that more of a product will be produced when the price is high and less will be produced when the price is low
Market
This is the arrangement where buyers and sellers learn information from one another and voluntarily exchange goods, services and money.
Market Economy
This is an economy in which the government has little to say about what, how, and for whom goods are produced; the factors of production are privately owned
Market Structure
This describes the state of a market with respect to competition.
Market Value
The ________ value of an item is the actual amount of money buyers are willing to pay for it.
Medium Of Exchange
This is a function of money in which any item- such as currency- that is widely accepted in the exchange of other goods or services.
Money
This is the legally accepted payment for goods and services.
Monopolistic Competition
This is a market structure where there are many producers selling differentiated products (substitutes but are not exactly alike), no one firm has total control over price, there are few barriers to entry, but consumers feel there are non-price differences between the goods sold.
Monopoly
This is when one company controls the market for a certain product, there is no competition.
Oligopoly
This is a market where a few large suppliers control the supply of a product.
Partnership
an unincorporated business owned and run by two or more people
Perfect Competition
This is a market form where no producer or consumer has the market power to influence prices. It is theoretical.
Price
This is the monetary value assigned to a product or service.
Price Ceiling
This is the term for the maximum legal price that can be charged for a product.
Price Floor
This is the lowest legal price that can be charged for a product.
Product Market
This is where goods and services are sold in the circular flow model of income in economic theory.
Profit
This is the difference between how much money a business makes and how much it costs to make their goods.
Profit Motive
In a market economy, this is the driving force that encourages individuals and organizations to improve their material well-being.
Resource Market
This is where labor and other factors of production are sold in the circular flow model of income in economic theory.
Resources
These are the factors of production used in the making of goods and services.
Services
In economic terms, this is something that someone does for you, like give you a haircut or teach you social studies.
Shortage
the situation which exists when the quantity demanded is greater than the quantity supplied
Sole Proprietorship
This is an unincorporated business owned and run by one person.
Store Of Value
This is a function of money in which any commodity- such as gold or currency- can be saved for later use.
Store Of Value
This is one of the three basic functions of money, providing a common measure of value of goods and services, in terms of money.
Substitute Product
This refers to a product that a purchaser may use in place of another product; if the demand for one goes up the demand for the other usually goes down.
Supply
This is the amount of a good or service that producers are willing to produce at a given time.
Supply Curve
This is a graphic representation of the quantity producers are willing to produce at different prices.
Supply Elasticity
This is the responsiveness of the distribution of a good to the amount charged for a good.
Surplus
the situation that exists when the quantity supplied of an item is greater than the quantity demanded
Aggregate Demand
This is the total amount of goods and services consumers are willing to buy.
Aggregate Supply
the total supply of all the goods and services available in an economy
Business Cycle
This refers to the changes in economic activity of a company over the long term.
Buyer
This is the person or persons who purchase a good or service.
Central Bank
This is a financial institution responsible for the monetary policy of a country.
Consumer Price Index
This is an economic measure of inflation in the domestic economy, and is determined by tracking the prices of a specific set of goods and services purchased by the public.
Cyclical Unemployment
Unemployment that is caused by a downturn in the business cycle
Deficit Spending
This is a government spending more money than it is taking in as revenue.
Deflation
This is a general decrease in the level of prices.
Depression
This an economic term that refers to prolonged period of economic decline with large numbers of unemployed, shrinking incomes, and general economic hardship.
Discount Rate
This is the interest rate charged by the Federal Reserve for loans to member banks.
Disposable Income
This is the economic term that refers to one’s total income that is left following the payment of all required taxes.
Economic Growth
This is the increase in the value of the goods and services produced by an economy.
Economics
This is the social science dealing with the production, distribution, and consumption of goods and services.
Equilibrium Price
Determined by the intersection of the supply and demand curves on a graph
Excise Tax
This is a tax on production, transportation, sale or consumption of a certain good or service.
FDIC
This was a federally sponsored corporation which insures deposits in national banks and certain other qualifying financial institutions up to a stated amount.
Federal Grant
This is economic aid issued by the United States government out of the general federal revenue, generally used to carry out a public purpose or support; it is not a loan.
Federal Reserve System
This is the central bank of the United States.
Final Goods
This economics term refers to any tangible item that is produced and eventually consumed by the buyer; they are used when calculating GDP.
Fiscal Policy
the government program of spending and taxation to promote desired economic goals for the nation
Frictional Unemployment
Unemployment caused by people changing jobs.
GDP Per Capita
This one of the measures of national income and output for a given country’s economy and is defined as the total market value of all final goods and services produced within the country in a calendar year.
Government Deficit
This occurs when a government spends more money than it takes in.
Grants
This is the name given to funds given by the Federal government to states for either specific or general purposes.
Gross Domestic Product
The total value of all the goods and services produced within a country in a given year
Incentive
Any factor, usually financial, to influence one choice over another by an individual or business.
Income
This is money that is gained for goods or services by an individual or business.
Income Tax
This is a tax levied on net personal or business income.
Inflation
A rise in the general level of prices.
Interest
This is a total charge that is applied to a person when they borrow money.
Interest Rate
The percentage of a financial loan which is paid as a fee over a period of time.
Keynesian Economics
This economic theory was named after a famous economist and holds that active government intervention in the fiscal and monetary policy is the best way to ensuring economic stability and economic growth.
Laissez Faire
This a French term which means “allow to do”, relating to the philosophy that government should stay out of the economic markets.
Macroeconomics
This is the study of an economy as a whole.
Monetary Policy
a plan of the government to regulate the money supply in the nation
Money
This is the legally accepted payment for goods and services.
National Debt
This is the total amount of money a nation owes its creditors.
Open Market
This is a freely competitive market operating without government-imposed restrictions.
Open Market Transaction
This phrase refers to most stock market transactions where an investor purchases stock shares. In this situation, the purchase indicates that the investor believes that the stock will gain value.
Payroll Taxes
These are withholdings from employees’ wages paid to the federal, state, or local governments.
Price
This is the monetary value assigned to a product or service.
Producer Price Index
This is an economic indicator that is computed by the Bureau of Labor statistics and is meant to measure the average change in prices received by US producers for their goods over a period of time.
Productivity
This is the amount of goods or services produced per input used.
Progressive Tax
a tax where the percentage paid in tax increases as the level of income rises
Proportional
This is a type of taxation that takes the same percentage of one’s income regardless of how much or how little one makes.
Public Services
This is the primary use of tax revenue in many states, examples include schools, roads, fire-fighters and law enforcement officers.
Recession
This is a decline in a country’s GDP for two or more successive quarters. It is usually characterized by a significant decline in economic activity.
Regressive
This is a type of taxation that takes a higher percentage of one’s salary as one’s income decreases.
Regulation
These are the legal restrictions set forth by a government to produce desired outcomes.
Reserve Requirement
This is the percentage of their deposits that member banks must keep available in a Federal Reserve Bank.
Revenue
This is the total amount of money that is brought into a company or government by its business activities or taxation policies.
Sales Tax
This is a tax on goods and services, a percentage of the retail price.
SPLOST
This tax can be levied by any county for the purpose of funding the building and maintenance of parks, schools, roads, and other public facilities.
Stagflation
This is a period of large price inflation combined with no output growth, increasing unemployment, and a recession.
Strike
This is an organized work stoppage by employees or union members.
Structural Unemployment
Unemployment that is caused by changes in technology or reduced demand for certain products.
Subsidy
This is financial assistance from the government to encourage the production of or the purchase of a good.
Surplus
the situation that exists when the quantity supplied of an item is greater than the quantity demanded
Tariff
This is a tax on imported goods and is usually designed to protect domestic production of similar goods.
Transfer Payment
a payment made by the government to someone who does not produce a good or service in return
Unemployment
This is the lack of jobs for willing workers.
Unemployment Rate
This term refers to the percentage of the civilian workforce who are available for a job but do not have one.
Absolute Advantage
This is the ability of a nation or region to produce more of a certain product than another country or region.
ASEAN
This is a political and economic organization of 10 countries in Southeast Asia to improve economic growth.
Balance Of Payments
This measures the flow of payments between one country and all other countries.
Balance Of Trade
This is the difference in the monetary value of exports and imports for a country.
Comparative Advantage
This is the ability of one country or region to specialize in producing a good that another country can produce for the purposes of trade.
Currency
the paper money and coins that make up the money supply of a nation
Embargo
This is the process of prohibiting commerce and trade with another country. This is often done to affect the country to change an internal policy.
European Union
This is a political and economic group that was formed in 1992 to encourage cooperation between the 27 member states.
Exchange Rate
the value of one currency expressed in terms of another
Export
This is any good transported from one country to another.
Fixed Exchange Rate
This occurs when the value of a currency is matched to another currency or other value, such as gold.
Foreign Exchange Rate
This is the amount of currency that can be traded for another country’s currency at any given time.
Free Trade
This is the practice of goods being traded between countries without any (or with reduced) tariffs that might slow down trade.
Imports
These are goods that are brought into one country from another.
Money
This is the legally accepted payment for goods and services.
NAFTA
This is an agreement signed in 1993 to reduce tariffs between the United States, Canada, and Mexico
Protective Tariff
This is a tax on imported goods designed to prevent domestic companies from having to compete with foreign goods of lower price or superior quality.
Purchasing Power
This is the amount that money can buy.
Quota
This is a type of protectionist trade restriction that sets a physical limit on the quantity of a good that can be imported into a country in a given period of time.
Sanction
This is the name for a category of trade barriers that a country may impose on another country or countries.
Subsidy
This is financial assistance from the government to encourage the production of or the purchase of a good.
Tariff
This is a tax on imported goods and is usually designed to protect domestic production of similar goods.
Trade
This is general name for the voluntary exchange of goods and or services.
Trade Barrier
This is a restriction to regulate international commerce and business.
Trade Deficit
a condition in international trade when the value of the imports into a nation is greater than the value of its exports
Trade Surplus
This occurs when a country exports more than it imports.
Unfavorable Balance Of Trade
This is a situation that exists when a country imports more than it exports.
Automobile Insurance
This is used as protection against financial loss in the event of an accident while driving, or theft.
Bond
This is a contract to repay borrowed money, often issued by a company. This issues financial security for a debt.
Certificate Of Deposit
This type of investment account has a specific fixed term/length, fixed interest rate, is insured by the FDIC, and is very low risk to consumers.
Compound Interest
This is a method of calculating interest in which the interest is added to the principal each period so that the principal continues to grow throughout the life of the loan or investment. The formula is A = C * (1 + r/100)n where A is the future value, C is the principal, r is the interest rate per period, and n is the number of periods.
Credit
Ability to obtain goods and services before payment, or money lent or made available, both with specific guidelines for repayment.
Credit Union
a nonprofit cooperative that accepts deposits, makes loans, and provides other financial services
Credit Worthiness
This is a measurement as to the likelihood of whether or not a person will default on a loan provided to them by a lending institution.
Current Yield
The annual interest rate paid by a bond. It does not reflect the interest rate paid over the life of the bond.
Debt
This situation occurs when an entity- a person, business, or government- owes money to another entity.
Deductible
The dollar amount of expenses that must be paid out of pocket before an insurer will pay any expenses for loss or liability.
Disability Insurance
A type of insurance paid to an individual if he/she is injured and is unable to work for a specified length of time.
Disposable Income
This is the economic term that refers to one’s total income that is left following the payment of all required taxes.
Earnings
This is a payment usually of money for labor or services usually according to contract and on an hourly basis.
Excise Tax
This is a tax on production, transportation, sale or consumption of a certain good or service.
Health Insurance
This is used to pay for expenses related to maintaining the wellness of a person. Among countries, there are many varieties of government and privately-sponsored programs.
Incentive
Any factor, usually financial, to influence one choice over another by an individual or business.
Income
This is money that is gained for goods or services by an individual or business.
Income Tax
This is a tax levied on net personal or business income.
Inflation
A rise in the general level of prices.
Insurance
A form of risk management purchased by a business or individual against a possible financial loss paid in the form of a monthly or annual premium.
Interest
This is a total charge that is applied to a person when they borrow money.
Interest Rate
The percentage of a financial loan which is paid as a fee over a period of time.
Investment
Although it has many definitions, this is generally the act of providing funds to a financial organization for the purposes of making that organization more profitable, while earning a personal profit at the same time.
IRA
This is special savings account created for an individual to spend when the person stops employment completely. It often has many tax advantages over a regular savings account.
Lender
The institution or individual that loans money to an individual or business at a set interest rate over a set period of time.
Liability
To be at fault, either financially or legally.
Life Insurance
A special type of insurance paid to family or primary beneficiary at the time of death of the policy holder.
Loss
The dollar amount of an insured’s financial injury by death or damage that the insurer is financially responsible.
Money Market
A type of checking account that also earns interest. These accounts generally have a higher minimum balance.
Mutual Fund
A collection of investments, usually stocks, bonds, and other securities managed by a portfolio manager. The collective investment gains or loses value as a group. Generally the group of items spread the risk of items purchased individually. The net proceeds are passed to the individual investors.
Personal Debt
This term typically refers to money that a person owes to someone or to a financial institution.
Preferred Stock
certificate of ownership in a corporation which does not entitle the holder to vote, but does give claim to the assets of the company before the common shareholder
Premium
The amount to be charged for a certain amount of insurance coverage.
Prime Rate
the lowest interest rate which banks charge their most reliable customers
Professional
A worker with a high level of specialized training or education that is almost always formalized.
Progressive Tax
a tax where the percentage paid in tax increases as the level of income rises
Property
This tax is locally assessed, varies according to the worth of land and goods on it, and generally funds things like public schools.
Property Insurance
This specific type of policy is used as protection against financial loss in the event of damage to a structure or land.
Proportional
This is a type of taxation that takes the same percentage of one’s income regardless of how much or how little one makes.
Regressive
This is a type of taxation that takes a higher percentage of one’s salary as one’s income decreases.
Return
The profit or loss derived from an investment.
Risk
The potential that an investment will lose money.
Sales Tax
This is a tax on goods and services, a percentage of the retail price.
Savings
This is the name to a type of bank account used by a person who wants to safely store their money over a long period of time, earning interest during that process.
Semi-skilled Labor
Workers that may master a specific job with a few weeks of limited training.
Simple Interest Formula
The formula I = prt, where p stands for principal, r represents rate, and t represents time in years.
Skilled Labor
Labor with a high level of training, education, and experience.
Skills
The abilities acquired by workers through education, training, and experience that permit workers to be more productive.
SPLOST
This tax can be levied by any county for the purpose of funding the building and maintenance of parks, schools, roads, and other public facilities.
Stock
Certificate of ownership in a company which entitles the shareholder to vote for the board of directors of the corporation.
Unskilled Labor
This is the economic term for workers who are not trained to do a specific task or operate specialized machinery.

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