# Register now to access 7 million high quality study materials (What's Course Hero?) Course Hero is the premier provider of high quality online educational resources. With millions of study documents, online tutors, digital flashcards and free courseware, Course Hero is helping students learn more efficiently and effectively. Whether you're interested in exploring new subjects or mastering key topics for your next exam, Course Hero has the tools you need to achieve your goals.

7 Pages

Course: ECON econ 100b, Summer 2006
School: UCSC
Rating:

Word Count: 1978

#### Document Preview

100B Economics UCSC Abhijit Sen Gupta Summer 2006 Answer Key to Problem Set 4 1) Problem 3, Chapter 16 of Blanchard Applying equation (16.5) p. 346: a. 18000/.05+.08 = 138,462 &gt; 100,000 so buy b. 18000/.10+.08 = 100,000 so indifferent c. 18000/.15+.08 = 78,261 &lt; 100,000 so do not buy 2) Problem 4, Chapter 16 of Blanchard a. Expected Net Present Value of no-school option: [1-.40][40,000 +...

Register Now

#### Unformatted Document Excerpt

Coursehero >> California >> UCSC >> ECON econ 100b

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.
Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - MATH - 33A
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Introductory EssayBernard Williams&quot;I would not urge anyone to read to read this book except those who are able and willing to meditate seriously with me&quot;, Descartes says to his readers in the Preface, and he makes it clear that me means the Meditat
UCLA - PHIL - 21
General IntroductionThe Meditations and Cartesian PhilosophyJohn CottinghamDescartes' Meditations on First Philosophy is, indisputably, one of the greatest philosophical classics of all time. The challenge it offers is in many ways definitive of t
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Chronology of Descartes' life and works1596 1606-14 born at La Haye nears Tours on 31 March attends Jesuit college of La Flche in Anjou (Descartes is known to have stayed at La Flche for eight or nine years, but the exact dates of his arrival and de
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Note on the text and the translationDescartes' most celebrated philosophical work was written in Latin during the period 1638-1640, when the philosopher was living, for the most part, at Santpoort. The &quot;corner of north Holland&quot;, he wrote to Mersenne
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Dedicatory letter to the SorbonneTo those most learned and distinguished men, the Dean and Doctors of the sacred of Faculty of Theology at Paris, from Ren Descartes.I have a very good reason fro offering this book to you, and I am confident that yo
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Preface to the readerThe French version of 1647 does not translate this preface, but substitutes a brief forward, Le Libraire au Lectueur (&quot;The Publisher to the Reader&quot;), which is probably not by Descartes. I briefly touched on the topics of God and
UCLA - PHIL - 21
Synopsis of the following six MeditationsIn the First Meditation reasons are provided which give us possible grounds for doubt about all things, especially material things, so long as we have no foundations for the sciences other than those which we
UCLA - PHIL - 21
First MeditationWhat can be called into doubtSome years ago I was struck by the large number of falsehoods that I had accepted as true in my childhood, and by the highly doubtful nature of the whole edifice that I had subsequently based on them. I
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 22 Cell Reproduction; Mitosis Campbell, Chapter 12, 5th Ed, pp. 206-216 6th Ed, pp. 215-224 7th Ed, pp. 218-227 LEARN THE MITOSIS FIGURE: Fig. 12.5 (5th &amp; 6th Ed); Fig. 12.6 (7th Ed.)! Introduction Reproduction of cells is one of the most imp
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Dr. Brown LSB 416 x 2-8563 Deborah.brown @sunysb.edu Office hours: Thurs. and Fri 2-3 PM Today's lecture: Reproduction of cells; MITOSIS Chap 12 pp. 218-225All cells in any organism are genetically identical (have the same DNA)When ANY cell repro
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 24 Meiosis Campbell 7th ed. Chap. 12 pp. 230-232 and Chap. 13 pp. 238-249 LEARN FIGURE 13.8! PART I: Finish up Regulation of the Cell Cycle Most cells in our bodies stay quiescent (meaning that they do not divide) most of the time. However, e
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Regulation of the Cell Cycle Campbell 6th ed: pp. 224-227 7th ed: pp. 228-230 To get ahead: before next class check Fig. 13.7 (6th ed.) or Fig. 13.8 (7th ed.)Cells don't always divide. Even some bacteria can stop dividing if conditions are bad. The
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 25 Mendelian Genetics, Part 1 Campbell Chapter 14, 6th Ed. pp. 247-252. 7th Ed. pp 251-256 REVIEW protein structure 6th Ed. pp 71-70. 7th Ed. pp 77-83 Introduction Proteins are the most diverse of the macromolecules in living organisms. This
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Part 1. Cell cycle control; Intro to cancer 7th ed. pp 230-232 Part 2. Meiosis 7th ed. pp. 238-247Most cells in adults are in G0; don't divide. Some (e.g. neurons) can't divide. Others can divide when needed. Growth factors (ex. PDGF) can trigger d
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Intro. to Mendelian genetics Chap 14 6th ed; pp. 247-252 7th ed; pp. 251-256 Review protein structure 6th ed; pp 71-80 7th ed; pp. 77-83Proteins: amino acid chains fold into HUGE variety of structuresorProteins: different structure allow HUGE d
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Mendelian Genetics II The Dihybrid Cross 6th ed.; 252-259 7th ed.; 256-264 Do the problems (end of chapter) for practice!Monohybrid Cross Pp x Pp Cross heterozygotes for 1 character (i.e. flower color)Other characters also follow Mendel's lawsy
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 26 Mendelian Genetics, Part 2 Campbell Chapter 14, 6th Ed; pp. 252-259: 7th Ed. pp. 256-264 Important Note Genetics is a problem-based science. It takes awhile to get familiar with the approach to be able to solve the puzzles. It's important
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 27 The Chromosomal Basis of Inheritance and Genetic Linkage Campbell Chapter 15. 6th Ed. pages 269-276. 7th Ed. pages 274-281 The physical basis of Mendel's laws of heredity lies in the presence of genes on chromosomes. Each chromosome contai
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Chromosomal Basis of Inheritance. Genetic Linkage. Chapter 15 6th ed.; 269-276 7th ed.; 274-281Position of a gene on a chromosome = locus (plural loci) 2 copies (alleles) of each gene per cell; 1 on each homologous chrom. locus of a geneAt meiosi
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Part I: Sex-linked genes Part 2: Errors in inheritance &amp; exceptions to Mendel's laws Chapter 15 6th ed.: 271-272; 276-282 7th ed.: 282-285; 287Autosomes = chromosomes in homologous pairs Sex chromosomes: not always in homologous pairs Humans &amp; flie
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 28 Sex-linked genes; Errors in chromosomal dynamics Campbell Chapter 15: 6th Ed. pp. 272; 276-282 7th Ed. Pp 282-285; 287 PART I: Sex linkage Chromosomes in homologous pairs are called autosomes, while the sex chromosomes are not in homologou
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 29 DNA is the genetic material Campbell 6th Ed. Pp. 287-292; 303-304 + Fig. 17.1 7th Ed. Pp. 293-298; 309-310 + Fig. 17.2 What it the molecular basis of inheritance? Morgan's experiments showed that genes (identified as units of genetic infor
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Finding that DNA is the Genetic Material Chapter 16 + 17 6th: 287-292; 303-304 &amp; Fig 17.1 7th: 293-298; 309-310 &amp; Fig 17.2Mendel found the laws governing inheritance. But HOW are traits passed between generations?Morgan (fruit flies) showed &quot;gene
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
DNA Replication and Repair Chapter 16 6th ed: pp. 293-301 th ed: pp. 299-307 7 To learn well: Sum of DNA replication (Fig. 16.16, 7th ed.)Watson &amp; Crick's model for DNA replication 1. Complementary DNA strands temporarily separateWeak hydrogen bo
SUNY Stony Brook - BI0 - 202
Lecture 30 DNA Replication and Repair Campbell 6th Ed pp. 293-301 7th Ed. pp. 299-307 I'll give a basic outline of DNA replication first, and then go through it in detail. Here's the model (Fig 16.7/16.9). First, complementary strands of DNA temporar
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Lecture 42 Development, Part II 1. Pattern formation (Fly) 2. Differentiation Campbell; 6th Ed.; 406-418. 7th Ed.; 412-425; 431-432. Introduction. Pattern formation is the process of setting up the basic body plan, so tissues and organs can develop i
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
I. Pattern Formation (Drosophila) II. Differentiation 6th ed: 406-418 7th ed: 412-425; 431-432Pattern formation: setting up basic body plan so tissues &amp; organs develop in the right place. Plan is established before the structures themselves develop
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Lecture 41 Developmental Mechanisms, Part 1 6th Ed.; 402-406; Fig. 21.12; 419-420; 1015-1017 7th Ed.; 411-414; Fig. 21.14; 420; 425 (bottom)-427; 1005-1006 Introduction. Development is one of the most actively studied areas of biology today, and we d
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Lecture 40 Gametogenesis, fertilization, and early development Campbell 6th Ed. Chap. 46 (pg. 9284-986) &amp; Chap. 47 (999-1006; 1010-1011) 7th Ed. Chap. 46 (969-971 &amp; 973-975) &amp; Chap. 47 (988-996; 999-1000) In the last 3 lectures in the course, we'll d
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Two Principles of Developmentth 6ed.: 402-406; Fig. 21.12; 419-420; 1015-1017 7th ed.: 411-414; Fig. 21.14; 420; 425 (bottom) - 427; 1005-1006A key principle in development: Induction Some cells affect the development of other cells.Dorsal = s
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Gametogenesis, Fertilization, and Early Development Chapter 46 6th ed.: 984-986 7th: 969-971; 973-975 Chapter 47 6th: 999-1006; 1010-1011 7th: 988-996; 999-1000Gametogenesis: Formation of gametes Spermatogenesis: Sperm formation Oogenesis: Egg (ovu
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
DNA Technology Part II. Chap. 20 6th ed.: 382-386 7th ed.: 391-398Add pg. 399 (7th ed. only) for Genomes lectureTODAY: PCR RFLPs - DNA SequencingPCR: polymerase chain reaction Makes many copies of a piece of DNA in vitro (without cells)Advan
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Lecture 39 DNA Technology, Part 2. PCR, RFLPs, &amp; DNA Sequencing Campbell, Chapter 20; 6th Ed. pages 382-386, 393 7th Ed. 391-398. In 7th Ed. only; add page 399 to Genomes lecture reading PCR. The polymerase chain reaction (PCR) is used to amplify, or
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
Lecture 38 Genetic Engineering, Part 1 6th Ed. pages 375-380; 383-385; also section on agricultural applications - equivalent to 406-407 in 7th ed. 7th Ed. pages 384-389; 392-394; 406-407 Introduction. Genetic engineering is the manipulation of genes
SUNY Stony Brook - BIO - 202
DNA Technology or Genetic Engineering, Part I 6th ed.: 375-380; 383-385 7th ed.; 384-389;392-394 406-407 Genetic engineering: manipulation of genes for desired results Other words: -Recombinant DNA technology -Molecular biology -Gene cloningGoals:
UCSD - CHEM - 234234234
The shape, size, and energy of each orbital is a function of 3 quantum numbers: n (principal quantum number) g shell (angular momentum quantum number) g subshell m (magnetic quantum number) g designates an orbital within a subshell
UCSD - CHEM - 234234234
A.1 Matter: any thing that takes up space Substance: single pure form of matter States of matter: solid, liquid, gas Properties of matter o Physical property: characteristic that's observable, measureable w/o changing its identity (m = mass) (s = sec
UCSD - VIS - 21a
The Eternal Dreamtime: Art and Worldview in Aboriginal Australia One of the most worthwhile aspects of studying the art of another society is that through it one may glimpse something of the cultural mind, or worldview, of its people. Already, in exp
UCSD - VIS - 21a
How are weavers arguments about identity formation challenged, expanded on, and / or enchanced by _ Cornelious: noneconomic factors influence antiimmigration sentiment Too much immigration will cause difficulty in keeping country united as immigrants
UNC - EXSS - 175
Muscles 1-9Trapezius Origin: Superior nuchal line, external occipital protuberance, spinous processes of thoracic vertebrae Insertion: Upper lateral clavicle; middle acromion; lower medial scapular spine Action: Elevates, retracts, and depres
UNC - CHEM - 102l
Experiment 9 Software Tutorial Summer 2008Name TA Nisel Desai Karen W. Lab Day and Time Section 405 TWR, 1:15 to 5:15DocumentationLab manual experiment 9, Tutorial Software by DS, and data provided by UNC Chem 102 LabsGRADING RUBRIC Possible
UNC - BIOL - BIOL 101 L
Observing the enzymatic activity of catechol oxidase:When subject to various temperatures and in the presence or absence of a co-factor.Nisel Desai June 2, 2008 TA: J. Lande Section 405 BIOL 101LAppendix of FiguresFigure 1: Data Table below bar
UNC - MCRO - 255
1. Requirements for prokaryotic growth 2. Sangar Sequencing (Ch.9 animation quiz 7) 3. Replication/Transcription/Translation 4. DNA repair mechanisms 5. Transformation (Ch. 8, animation quiz 1) 6. PCR (Ch. 9 animation quiz 6) 7. Genetic code 8. Oxyge
UNC - EXSS - 175
Unit 4- EXSS 175Gyri, are large folds in the cerebral cortex Sulci- shallow b.t sulcus Deep grooves are fissures - Longitudinal fissure Corpus callosum can also maintain shape, brain matter is pretty viscous. 1 frontal, 2 parietal, 2 temporal, 1 oc
UNC - CHEM - 102
WEBASSIGN #2 Chapter 11 1. Arrange the following substances in the expected order of increasing boiling point: H2O, NH3, CH4, CH3CH3. (_) CH4 &lt; CH3CH3 &lt; H2O &lt; NH3 (o) CH4 &lt; CH3CH3 &lt; NH3 &lt; H2O (_) CH3CH3 &lt; CH4 &lt; NH3 &lt; H2O (_) H2O &lt; NH3 &lt; CH3CH3 &lt; CH4
UNC - MCRO - 255
Form A 1. HIV 2. disinfectants-hydrogen peroxide 3. neutrophil diseases (Fig. 15.10) 4. Chapter 18 animation quiz 4 5. complement pathways (Fig. 15.7) 6. NK cells 7. MHC molecules (perspective 16.1) 8. overview of innate immunity 9. Memory response (
Michigan - MATH - 115
9/4/07 1.1 Functions and Change A function is a rule that takes certain numbers as inputs and assigns to each a definite output number. The set of all input numbers is called the domain of the function and the set of resulting output numbers is calle
Michigan - MATH - 115
1.2 Exponential Functions Constant growth factor = exponential growth To recognize that a table of t and P values comes from an exponential function of P values that are constant for equally spaced t values , look for ratiosThe graph of a function
Michigan - RCART - 289
Ceramics ReviewWedging How Why Even walls Origin of clay Different kinds of clay Different kinds of kilns Slips, glazes, thickness, wash off Slab/coil/pinch/other Well joined, score and slip, filets Coil-support, premeditate actions Size Heavy form
Michigan - COMM - 101
Culture is Ordinary Raymond Williams Culture o Both a whole way of everyday life and the forms of media that circulate within a society. o Can be used to mean a whole way of life as well as to mean the arts and learning National Culture o An arena fo
Michigan - COMM - 101
Dallas and the Ideology of Mass Culture Ien Ang Ideology of mass culture o Very popular cultural products and practices cast in an American mold are labeled &quot;bad mass culture&quot; o Mass culture has negative connotations The Dominance of the Ideology of
Michigan - COMM - 101
Encoding, Decoding Stuart Hall Four Stage Theory of Communication o Production o Circulation o Consumption o Reproduction o Each stage is relatively autonomous, having its own limits and possibilities o This concept allows Hall to argue that polysemy