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Course: ACCT 2301, Spring 2009
School: Texas Tech
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Texas Tech - ACCT - 2301
1ACCT 2301 Spring Semester 2009 March 21, 2009Practice Problems Flexible Budgets and Overhead Analysis 1. Overhead costs have been increasing due to all of the following EXCEPT A. B. C. D. increased automation. more complexity in distribution pr
Texas Tech - ACCT - 2301
ACCT2301 Spring Semester 2009 First Interim Exam January 29, 2009 FORMAName Student 10 ~'*&lt;I,.) -tl~-C \)PART 1- Multiple Choice (28 questions at 3 points each). Select the BEST answerfor each question and indicate your selecti
Texas Tech - ACCT - 2301
UGA - PHYS - Intro Phys
Lecture 2: MotionIntroduction Motion change in the position of an object Two aspects Kinematics the description of motion Dynamics the explanation of motion Applied Concepts: Momentum Circular motion Newton's Law of Gravitation The Descr
Tennessee - GEOGRAPHY - 050
STUDY GUIDE EXAM I GEOGRAPHY 101 Gripshover DIRECTIONS: Use the study guide to help you prepare for the exam. Do not rely solely on the study guide! Be sure to review all readings, notes and assignments to be ready for the exam. Good luck! 1. Who is
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 2&gt; 3. Consumer Behavior: Maximizing Utility Budget Line slope of the budget line An increase in consumer income A decrease in consumerincome A decrease of price of foodAn increase in price of food - A change in price of clothingindiffe
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 3&gt; Reconsidering Preferences PP.102-103 1. The theory of consumer choice rests on the assumption that people behave rationally in an attempt to maximize the satisfaction that they can obtain by purchasing a particular combination of goods an
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 4&gt; 4. Individual and Market Demand Demand curve The demand curve is defined as the relationship between the price of the good and the amount the consumer is willing and able to buy, given constant levels of the other determinants preference
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 5&gt; 4. Individual and Market Demand Substitutes and Complements Income and Substitution Effects Income and Substitution Effects: Normal Good (p.117)Income and Substitution Effects: Inferior Good (p.118)Income and Substitution Effects: The
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 7&gt; 5. Uncertainty Expected Value VariabilityPreferences Toward Risk Risk Averse Risk Loving and Risk Neutral
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 8&gt; 5. Uncertainty: Theories of Uncertainty Surprisingly, uncertainty has a rather short history in economics. The very idea that uncertainty might be relevant for economic analysis was only really suggested in 1921, Risk, Uncertainty and Pro
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 9&gt; 5. Uncertainty Risk Premium Maximum amount of money that a risk-averse person will pay to avoid taking a risk Risk Premium (p.162)A. Certain Income (\$16,000) Uncertain Income (0.5 * \$10,000 + 0.5 * 30,000) Risk Premium = \$20,000 - \$16,0
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 10&gt; Review: Study Questions a b c d e f g h i jk l mn o pi q r s t u v w x y z
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 11&gt; 6. Production We have so far focused on the demand side of the market behaviour of consumers. Now we turn to the supply side and examine the behaviour of producers. The production decisions of firms are analogous to the purchasing decis
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 12&gt; 6. Production Q1. Isoquants can be convex, linear, or L-shaped. What does each of these shapes tell you about the nature of the production function? What does each of these shapes tell you about the MRTS? Convex isoquants imply that with
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 13&gt; 7. The Cost of Production In the last two classes, we examined the firm's production technology the relationship that shows how factor inputs can be transformed into outputs. Now we will see how the production technology, together with
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 14&gt; 7. The Cost of Production Q1. Suppose that a firm's production function is q = 10L1/2K1/2. The cost of a unit of labor is \$20 and the cost of a unit of capital is \$80. a. The firm is currently producing 100 units of output, and has deter
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 15&gt; 8. Profit Maximization and Competitive Supply A fundamental problem faced by every firm: How much should be produced? Profit Maximization Profit: Difference between total revenue and total cost Short Run Profit Maximization (p.265) Profi
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 16&gt; Theories of Firm Economists do not agree on how to conceptualize firms. Different theoretical approaches are used to answer different questions. Neoclassical View Property Right Approach Transaction Cost Theory Evolutionary Theory Contes
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 17&gt; 16. General Equilibrium and Economic Efficiency So far we have analysed how - a rational consumer behaves given any fixed prices and income - a profit-maximizing firm behaves given any fixed prices of inputs, prices of outputs and techno
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 18&gt; 17. Markets with Asymmetric Information We have so far assumed that consumers and producers have complete information about the economic variables that are relevant for the choices they face. Now we will see what happens when some partie
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 20&gt; Review: Study Questions * Suppose that a firm's production function is Q = 4L 0.25K 0.25. a. Find the marginal products of labor and capital. b. Does this production function show diminishing returns to labor? Explain. c. Does this produ
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 21&gt; 9. The Analysis of Competitive Markets Supply and DemandEquilibrium Competitive Market Changes in Market EquilibriumElasticity Elasticity &amp; Change in Market Equilibrium. Consumer Surplus &amp; Producer SurplusDeadweight LossWelfare E
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 22&gt; 10. Market Power: Monopoly Market Power Monopoly Average and Marginal RevenueProfit MaximizationP = MC / [1 + (1 / Ed)] Monopoly Power Learner Index of Monopoly Power A monopolistic market has no supply curve.Social costs of Monopo
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 23&gt; Theories of Industrial Organization There are many applications of microeconomic theory (economics of health care; environmental and natural resource econ; labor economics; etc.) What is Industrial Organization? Industrial organization i
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 24&gt; 11. Pricing with Market Power Capturing Consumer Surplus Price discrimination First-Degree Price DiscriminationSecond-Degree Price DiscriminationThird-Degree Price Discrimination Bundling negatively correlatedWhen Products are sold
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 25&gt; 12. Oligopoly Def.) Oligopoly is a market structure characterized by a small number of relatively large firms, producing either identical products or products with slight differences, with restricted entry and exit, and limitations on in
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 26&gt; 12. Oligopoly We have assumed that our two duopolists make their output decisions at the same time. Now let's see what happens if one of the firms can set its output first. Stackelberg Model Duopoly Example: Oligopoly model in which one
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 27&gt; 12. Oligopoly Cournot Model, Stackelberg Model, and Bertrand Model Q1. Two firms have constant marginal costs MC1 = 1/2 and MC2 = 2. If they choose outputs, they face inverse demand functions P1 = 5 Q1 (1/2)Q2 and P2 = 5 Q2 (1/2)Q1.
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 28&gt; Review: Study Questions * Suppose that an industry is characterized as follows: Total Cost: C = 10Q, Industry Demand: Q = 30 P1. Find the marginal cost and the marginal revenue. 2. Find the equilibrium price, quantity, and the consume
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 34&gt; Evolutionary Game Theory Many people have attempted to use traditional game theory to analyze economic problems. However, traditional game theory is a &quot;static&quot; theory, which reduces its usefulness in analyzing these very sorts of situati
USC - ECON - 4010
&lt;Lecture 37&gt; Review: Study Questions * Find the Nash Equilibria and Mixed Strategy Equilibrium in each game. Explain how you get the answer. - Prisoners' Dilemma. Prisoner 2 Deny Prisoner 1 Deny Confess -1 , -1 0 , -9 Confess -9 , 0 -6 , -6- Exampl
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
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N.C. State - MA - 242
MA 242 Test 1 Solutions 1. [5 points] Find an equation of the sphere with center (2,-6,4) and radius 5.Solution: The equation of a sphere with center (h, k, l) and radius r is (xh)2 +(yk)2 +(zl)2 = r2 , so the equation of our sphere is (x2)2 +(y+6)
N.C. State - MA - 242
MA 242 Test 2 Solutions 1. [10 points] Given the vector-valued function, (t) =&lt; cos(t), ln(t), t3 &gt; where t &gt; 0. Find the velocity r and acceleration vectors.Solution: (t) = (t) =&lt; sin(t), 1 , 3t2 &gt; v r t (t) = (t) =&lt; cos(t), 1 , 6t &gt;
N.C. State - MA - 242
MA 242 Test 3 Solutions 1. [10 points] If f is a constant function, f (x, y) = k, and R = [a, b] [c, d], computeRkdA.Which theorem was used in this problem?Solution:d bdbkdxdy = kc a cdyadx = k [y]d [x]b = k(d c)(b a) c aWe
N.C. State - MA - 242
MA 242Test1- VersionISolufi oosNO WORK:NO CREDIT!from (6,5,3)to each thefollowing of 1. (5 points) Findthedistance a) the xy - plane 3 b) theyz - plane (Oc )t h e - a x i s x t.?foay* A yi ,= r Q{ \ [e*a&gt;z +(s-o&gt;'G-o)- :- \{?42. (10 p
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
N.C. State - MA - 242
MA 242 Test 4 Solutions 1. [8 points] Given f (x, y) = xy 2x, nd the gradient vector eld of f .Solution: f = fx + fy = (y 2) + x i j i j x2 y zdz, where the curve C is given by the parametric equaC2. [15 points] Evaluate the line integral,
N.C. State - MA - 242
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N.C. State - MA - 242
UCSD - BILD - 3
10/23/08Lecture 8 Population Ecology Reading Ch. 53 Midterm pp. 1174 - 1177Ecology study of the interactions between organisms and their environment Population ecologySpecies - group whose members have the potential to interbreed in nature and
UCSD - BILD - 3
10/30/08Discussion section next week (week of Nov 3) quiz covers October 30 lecture and all of Ch 53 come to section with your own CO2 emissions calculated exams will be handed back in section next week exam grades will be on WebCT Friday (Oct 31)
UCSD - BILD - 3
10/30/08Trade-offs and Life Histories Flower size in Begonia involucrata Small flowers arranged in clusters Pollinated by beesResearchers made artificial flowers of different sizes, measured # visits by bees Blue bars # approaches by bees Yellow
UCSD - BILD - 3
11/6/08BILD 3 midterm curve (8 AM lecture) A - 128 150 (&gt; 20% of scores) B - 112 127 (&gt; next 30%) C - 82 111 (&gt; next 40%) Median 111 (C+) (74% of the points) Mean 109 (73% of the points) Your final letter grade will be based on your TOTAL nu
UCSD - BILD - 3
11/6/08Lecture 10 Community Ecology Reading Ch 54Overview - Community Ecology I. Community definitions and concepts II. Interspecific interactions III. Species Diversity IV. Trophic Structure V. Top-down and Bottom-up control VI. Disturbance VII.
UCSD - BILD - 3
11/6/08(+/-) B. PredationPredators - animals that eat prey (usually animals) Predation shapes many attributes - predators &amp; prey Claws, fangs, stingers, and poison of predators crypsis, mimicry, shells, speed, acute senses of prey1. Cryptic co
UCSD - BILD - 3
11/6/08Species diversity: two components Species richness (number of species) Relative abundance of species (evenness)III. SPECIES DIVERSITYCertain species have an especially large impact on the structure of entire communities *highly abundan
UCSD - BILD - 3
11/13/08Some places have high species diversity, tropical rain forestVII. PATTERNS OF SPECIES DIVERSITYOther places have low species diversity this boreal forest is dominated by only two species of trees; black spruce and white spruceTwo key
RIT - NSSA - 4002 208
Rochester Institute of Technology Golisano College of Computing and Information Sciences Department of Information Technology 4002-208-02 Introduction to Programming [in C+] Fall 2008 Course SyllabusREMINDER: The information presented in this syllab
RIT - NSSA - 4002 208
4002-208-01Revised Course Schedule as of 10/06Week 6Day M 10/6 W R M 10/13 W R M 10/20 W R M 10/27 W R M 11/03 W R M 11/10Topic Functions Functions Lab 06 Functions Classes and Objects Classes and Object Review for Exam II Lab 07 Exam II 10:0