Chapter 9 REGIONAL TRADING Arrangements
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Chapter 9 REGIONAL TRADING Arrangements

Course Number: ECON 3400, Summer 2012

College/University: Utah State

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CHAPTER 9 REGIONAL TRADING ARRANGEMENTS MULTIPLE-CHOICE QUESTIONS 1. The European Union is primarily intended to permit: a. Countries to adopt scientific tariffs on imports b. An agricultural commodity cartel within the group c. The adoption of export tariffs for revenue purposes d. Free movement of resources and products among member nations 2. Which of the following represents the stage where economic...

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9 REGIONAL CHAPTER TRADING ARRANGEMENTS MULTIPLE-CHOICE QUESTIONS 1. The European Union is primarily intended to permit: a. Countries to adopt scientific tariffs on imports b. An agricultural commodity cartel within the group c. The adoption of export tariffs for revenue purposes d. Free movement of resources and products among member nations 2. Which of the following represents the stage where economic integration is most complete? a. Economic union b. Customs union c. Monetary union d. Common market 3. Which of the following represents the stage where economic integration is least complete? a. Free trade area b. Monetary union c. Common market d. Customs union 4. Customs union theory reasons that the formation of a customs union will decrease members real welfare when the: a. Trade diversion effect exceeds the trade creation effect b. Trade production effect exceeds the trade consumption effect c. Trade consumption effect exceeds the trade production effect d. Trade creation effect exceeds the trade diversion effect 152 153 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e 5. Which economic integration scheme is solely intended to abolish trade restrictions among member countries, while setting up common tariffs against nonmembers? a. Economic union b. Common market c. Free trade area d. Customs union 6. By 1992 the European Union had become a full-fledged: a. Economic union b. Monetary union c. Common market d. Fiscal union 7. Which device has the European Union used to equalize farm-product import prices with politically determined European Union prices, regardless of shifts in world prices? a. Variable levies b. Import quotas c. Import subsidies d. Domestic content regulations 8. Which trade instrument has the European Union used to insulate its producers and consumers of agricultural goods from the impact of changing demand and supply conditions in the rest of the world? a. Domestic content regulations b. Variable import levies c. Voluntary export quotas d. Orderly marketing agreements 9. Assume that the formation of a customs union turns out to include the lowest-cost world producer of the product in question. Which effect could not occur for the participating countries? a. Trade creation-production effect b. Trade creation-consumption effect c. Trade diversion d. Scale economies and competition 10. Which organization of nations permits free trade among its members in industrial goods, while each member maintains freedom in its trade policies toward non-member countries? a. European Union b. Benelux c. Council for Mutual Economic Assistance d. North American Free Trade Association 11. Which of the following organizations is considered a regional trading arrangement? a. Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries b. North Atlantic Treaty Organization c. Benelux d. International Tin Agreement Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 154 12. When products from high-cost suppliers within a customs union replace imports from a low-cost nation that is not a member of the customs union, there exist(s): a. Dynamic welfare losses b. Dynamic welfare gains c. Trade creation d. Trade diversion 13. Which form of economic integration occurs when participating countries abolish tariffs on trade among themselves, establish a common tariff on imports from nonmembers, and permit free movement of capital and labor within the organization? a. Free trade area b. Economic union c. Common market d. Monetary union 14. A static welfare effect resulting from the formation of the European Union would be: a. Economies of scale b. Trade diversion c. Investment incentives d. Increased competition 15. A dynamic welfare gain resulting from the formation of the European Union would be: a. Trade diversion b. Trade creation c. Diseconomies of scale d. Economies of scale 16. Which organization was founded in 1957 whose objective was to create an economic union among its members? a. General Agreements on Tariffs and Trade b. Organization of Economic Cooperation and Development c. European Union d. Latin American Free Trade Association 17. The common agriculture policy of the European Union has supported European farmers via: a. Export tariffs and domestic content regulations b. Variable levies and voluntary export agreements c. Content regulations and export subsidies d. Export subsidies and variable levies 18. Which nation is not a member of the North American Free Trade Association? a. Canada b. Greenland c. Mexico d. United States 155 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e 19. Suppose a communist country agrees to pay for delivery of machinery with goods produced by the machinery. This arrangement refers to: a. Countertrade b. International commodity agreements c. Coproduction agreements d. Trade diversion 20. NAFTA is a: a. Monetary union b. Free trade area c. Common market d. Customs union 21. Under the European Unions common agricultural policy, a variable import levy equals the: a. Amount by which the EUs support price exceeds the world price b. Amount by which the world price exceeds the EUs support price c. Support price of the EU d. World price 22. Members of the European Union find that trade creation is fostered when their economies are: a. Highly competitive b. Highly noncompetitive c. Small in economic importance d. Geographically distant 23. The European Union has achieved all of the following except: a. Adopted a common fiscal policy for member nations b. Established a common system of agricultural price supports c. Disbanded all tariffs among its member countries d. Levied common tariffs on products imported from nonmembers 24. When the United States, Canada, and Mexico form a free trade area, and Mexico begins importing a product from Canada rather than from the lowest cost world producer: a. Trade diversion occurs b. Trade creation occurs c. World welfare rises d. World welfare falls to zero 25. When the formation of a free trade area results in the reduction of trade with nonmember nations in favor of member countries, __________ occurs. a. Trade devaluation b. Trade revaluation c. Trade creation d. Trade diversion Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 26. Which country is not a member of the European Union? a. Spain b. Germany c. France d. Iceland 27. The implementation of the European Union has: a. Made it harder for Americans to compete against the Germans in the British market b. Made it easier for Americans to compete against the Germans in the British market c. Made it harder for Americans to compete against the Japanese in the British market d. Made it easier for Americans to compete against the Japanese in the British market 28. The common agricultural policy of the European Union has: a. Increased American farm exports to the EU b. Decreased American farm exports to the EU c. Lowered the price of American farm exports to the EU d. Not affected the price of American farm exports to the EU 29. The implementation of a common market involves all of the following except: a. Elimination of trade restrictions among member countries b. A common tax system and monetary union c. Prohibition of restrictions on factor movements d. A common tariff levied in imports from nonmembers 30. Under the common agricultural policy, exports of any surplus quantities of EU produce are encouraged through the usage of: a. Variable levies b. Export subsidies c. Import quotas d. Countertrade 156 157 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e Figure 9.1 depicts the supply and demand schedules of calculators for Greece, a small country that is unable to affect the world price. Greeces supply and demand schedules of calculators are respectively depicted by SG and DG. Assume that Greece imports calculators from either Germany or France. Suppose Germany is the worlds low-cost producer who can supply calculators to Greece at $20 per unit, while France can supply calculators at $30 per unit. Answer the next ten questions on the basis of this information. Figure 9.1.Effects of a Customs Union 31. Consider Figure 9.1. With free trade, Greece imports: a. 3 calculators from France b. 5 calculators from France c. 3 calculators from Germany d. 5 calculators from Germany 32. According to Figure 9.1, if Greece levies a per-unit tariff of $20 on imports from both Germany and France, Greece will import: a. 1 calculator from Germany b. 1 calculator from France c. 3 calculators from Germany d. 3 calculators from France Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 158 33. Consider Figure 9.1. As a result of the $20 tariff of Question #32, Greeces consumer surplus falls by: a. $90 b. $100 c. $110 d. $120 34. Consider Figure 9.1. The deadweight welfare loss to Greece, resulting from the $20 tariff of Question #32, equals: a. $20 b. $40 c. $60 d. $80 35. Referring to Figure 9.1, suppose Greece forms a customs union with France. Greece will import: a. 3 calculators at a per-unit price of $30 b. 3 calculators at a per-unit price of $40 c. 6 calculators at a per-unit price of $30 d. 6 calculators at a per-unit price of $40 36. Consider Figure 9.1. The value of the trade diversion effect, resulting from the Greece/France customs union, equals: a. $5 b. $10 c. $15 d. $20 37. Consider Figure 9.1. The value of the trade creation effect, resulting from the Greece/France customs union, equals: a. $5 b. $10 c. $15 d. $20 38. Consider Figure 9.1. Comparing the trade creation and trade diversion effects, the impact of the Greece/France customs union on the welfare of Greece is: a. A $5 increase in economic welfare b. A $10 increase in economic welfare c. A $5 decrease in economic welfare d. No change in economic welfare 39. Consider Figure 9.1. Suppose Greece had formed a customs union with Germany, rather than France. The value of the trade diversion effect would be: a. Zero b. $5 c. $10 d. $15 159 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e 40. According to Figure 9.1, the formation of a Greece/Germany customs union would result in: a. $20 of trade diversion b. $40 of trade diversion c. $20 of trade creation d. $40 of trade creation 41. In 1989 Canada and the United States agreed to implement a __________ over a ten-year period. a. Customs union b. Common market c. Free trade area d. Economic union 42. In the United States, the proposed North American Free Trade Agreement was generally supported by: a. Labor unions b. Electronics firms c. Environmentalists d. Citrus producers 43. At the Maastricht Summit of 1991, European Union negotiators called for the pursuit of a: a. Free trade area b. Customs union c. Common market d. Monetary union 44. By removing discriminatory government procurement laws within the European Union, member nations hoped to benefit from all of the following except: a. EU governments could purchase from the cheapest foreign suppliers b. Increased competition occurs as domestic firms compete with foreign firms previously shut out of the domestic market c. Industries are restructured which permits surviving firms to achieve economies of scale d. Agricultural prices fall as more farmers are allowed to produce their commodities 45. Suppose that government procurement liberalization results in the U.K. government importing automobiles from Germany, the low-cost EU manufacturer. Cost savings could result from all of the following except: a. Competition effect b. Scale-economy effect c. Protective effect d. Trade effect 46. Suppose that steel from Japan faces a 20 percent tariff in France and a 25 percent tariff in Italy, while France and Italy maintain free trade between each other. France and Italy are therefore part of a (an): a. Free trade area b. Customs union c. Common market d. Economic union Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 160 47. Suppose that Mexico and Canada form a free-trade area and Canada begins importing steel from Mexico rather than from Germany. There occurs: a. Trade diversion b. Trade creation c. Trade destruction d. Trade exhaustion 48. Suppose that Mexico and Canada form a free-trade area. Mexicans then decrease auto manufacturing and increase imports of autos from Canada, while the Canadians decrease computer production and import more computers from Mexico. This is an example of: a. Trade diversion b. Trade creation c. Trade destruction d. Trade exhaustion 49. If the United States and Canada abolish all tariffs on each others goods and implement a common tariff on goods imported from other countries, there occurs a (an): a. Free-trade area b. Customs union c. Common market d. Economic union 50. Suppose that the United Kingdom and Italy abolish all tariffs on each others goods and all restrictions on movements of factors of production between them. They also implement a common protectionist policy toward other countries. This is an example of a (an): a. Free-trade area b. Customs union c. Common market d. Economic union 51. The North American Free Trade Agreement was expected to benefit __________ the most. a. Canada b. Mexico c. Greenland d. United States 52. The North American Free-Trade Agreement was most strongly opposed by U.S.: a. Electronics manufacturers b. Labor unions c. Commercial banks d. Engineering companies 161 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e 53. In the United States, which group was most likely to be hurt by the North American Free Trade Agreement? a. Unskilled labor b. Skilled labor c. Owners of capital equipment d. Owners of financial capital 54. By joining NAFTA, the United States, Canada, and Mexico would find their short-run welfare decreasing due to the: a. Economies of scale effect b. Business investment effect c. Trade creation effect d. Trade diversion effect 55. When Mexico became a part of NAFTA, along with Canada and the United States, it: a. Eliminated tariffs against Canada and the United States but maintained them against nonmembers b. Eliminated tariffs against Canada, the United States, and all nonmember countries c. Increased tariffs against Canada the United States, and all nonmember countries d. Increased tariffs against Canada and the United States, but did not change them against nonmember countries 56. In a centrally-planned economy: a. Commercial decisions are made by independent buyers and sellers acting in their own interest b. Market-determined prices are used for allocating scarce resources c. Prices play a rationing role so that the availability of goods is made consistent with buyer preferences and income d. Government controls prices and output of goods bought and sold, with minimal recognition given to considerations of efficiency 57. The failure of the centrally-planned economies was exemplified by all of the following except: a. Interest rates that were below free-market levels b. Consumer and producer goods of inferior quality c. Declining of rates economic growth d. Shortages of essential goods and services 58. The transition of the former communist countries to market economies requires: a. Implementation of governmental price controls b. Privatization of public property c. Transforming competitive industries into monopolies d. The sale of private industries to the government Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 162 59. The transition of the former communist countries to market economies would likely result in: a. The implementation of price ceilings b. The implementation of price floors c. Price inflation d. Price deflation 60. In the former Soviet Union, major manufacturing firms were typically: a. Owned and operated by employee labor unions b. Owned and operated by the government c. Privately owned, but operated by the government d. Publicly owned, but operated by the private sector 61. The transition of the former communist countries to market economies requires all of the following except: a. Removing domestic price controls b. Opening economies to international competition c. Establishing private property rights d. Terminating the convertibility of their currencies 62. The former communist countries included all of the following except: a. East Germany b. Soviet Union c. Austria d. Poland 63. The regional trade block of the former communist countries, which lasted from 1949 1991, was known as the: a. Eastern European Economic Area b. Nordic Preferential Trade Agreement c. Council for Mutual Economic Assistance d. European Industrial Cooperation Union 64. The economic reforms of the early 1990s that occurred in the former Soviet Union and Eastern Europe resulted in: a. The formation of the Council for Mutual Economic Assistance b. Multinational firms refusing to operate in these nations c. A movement from centrally-planned economies toward market economies d. A movement from market economies toward centrally-planned economies 65. The transition from government-controlled prices to market-determined prices in the former communist countries would be expected to result in: a. Price stability b. Price deflation c. Price inflation d. None of the above 163 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e 66. Suppose that Canada has domestic firms that could supply its entire market for radios at a price of $50, while U.S. firms could supply radios at $40 and Mexico at $30. Suppose that Canada initially has a 50 percent tariff on imports of radios and then forms a free trade area with the United States. As a result, Canada realizes: a. Trade creation, no trade diversion, and overall welfare gains b. Trade creation, no trade diversion, and overall welfare losses c. Trade diversion, no trade creation, and potential overall welfare losses d. Trade diversion, trade creation, and potential overall welfare gains 67. Suppose that Canada has domestic firms that could supply its entire market for radios at a price of $50, while U.S. firms could supply radios at $40 and Mexico at $30. Suppose that Canada initially has a 50 percent tariff on imports of radios and then forms a free trade area with Mexico As a result, Canada realizes: a. Trade creation, no trade diversion, and overall welfare gains b. Trade creation, no trade diversion, and overall welfare losses c. Trade diversion, no trade creation, and potential overall welfare losses d. Trade diversion, trade creation, and potential overall welfare gains 68. As of 2002, members of the European Monetary Union agreed to replace their currencies with the: a. mark b. dollar c. franc d. euro 69. The formation of the European Monetary Union is expected to entail benefits for member countries which include all of the following except: a. Greater certainty for investors within the EMU b. Lower costs of transactions within the EMU c. Independent monetary policies run by the central bank of each member country d. Enhanced competition among companies in member countries 70. According to the theory of optimum currency areas, a currency area has the least chance for success when: a. Countries of the currency area have differing business cycles b. Workers have a high degree of mobility across borders of the currency area c. Prices and wages can be adjusted in response to economic disturbances d. A single monetary policy affects all member countries in the same manner 71. A main disadvantage of the European Monetary Union is that: a. Each member country loses the use of monetary policy as to tool to combat recession b. There is a high degree of labor mobility among the member countries c. Prices are highly flexible in response to changing economic conditions d. Wages are highly flexible in response to changing economic conditions Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 164 TRUE-FALSE QUESTIONS Figure 9.2 depicts the steel market for Portugal, a small nation that is unable to affect the world price. Assume that Germany and France can supply steel to Portugal at a price of $200 and $300 respectively. Answer the following seven questions on the basis of this information. Figure 9.2.Portugals Steel Market T F 1. Consider Figure 9.2. With free trade, Portugal will import 25 tons of steel from Germany at a price of $200 per ton. T F 2. Consider Figure 9.2. With free trade, Portugal produces 15 tons of steel, consumes 30 tons of steel, and imports 15 tons of steel. T F 3. Consider Figure 9.2. If Portugal levies a 100 percent nondiscriminatory tariff on its steel imports, it will purchase 5 tons of steel from France at a price of $500 per ton. T F 4. Consider Figure 9.2. If Portugal forms a customs union with France, the resulting tradecreation effect equals $500. T F 5. Consider Figure 9.2. If Portugal forms a customs union with France, the resulting tradediversion effect equals $400. T F 6. Consider Figure 9.2. As a result of a customs union formed with France, Portugals overall welfare rises by $900. 165 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e T F 7. Consider Figure 9.2. If Portugal had formed a customs union with Germany, Portugals welfare would have decreased by $500. T F 8. The European Union protects its agricultural producers from import competition by the use of tariff rates that vary directly with world prices. T F 9. Under the variable levy system of the European Union, EU farmers are protected against import competition by tariffs that vary inversely with the world price. T F 10. Trade creation tends to more than offset trade diversion for a home country forming a customs union with partner countries when: (1) the tariff rate in the home country is high prior to the formation of the customs union; (2) there are a large number of countries forming the customs union. T F 11. If Chile and Mexico form a free-trade agreement, the welfare of the two countries will necessarily increase. T F 12. If Chile and Mexico abolish all tariffs on each others products while maintaining their own tariffs against other countries, these two countries have formed a customs union. T F 13. With a preferential trading arrangement, a group of countries agrees to unilaterally reduce tariffs applied to imports from all countries of the world. T F 14. Economic integration is the process of eliminating restrictions on international trade, payments, and factor mobility. T F 15. When a group of countries establish a free-trade area, they achieve the highest stage of economic integration. T F 16. A free-trade area is an association of trading countries whose members agree to remove all trade restrictions among themselves, while each member country imposes identical trade restrictions against nonmember countries. T F 17. If the United Kingdom and Italy eliminate all tariffs on each others goods and all restrictions to factor movements between them, and implement a uniform system of import restrictions against the rest of the world, these countries have formed a common market. T F 18. The highest stage of economic integration is a monetary union. T F 19. Trade creation would occur if Canada and the United States form a free-trade area, and Canadians then import less steel from the United States while importing more steel from Japan. T F 20. Suppose that Mexico and Canada form a free-trade area. The Mexicans then decrease refrigerator manufacturing and increase imports of refrigerators from Canada, while the Canadians decrease auto manufacturing and import more autos from Mexico. This is an example of trade creation. Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements 166 T F 21. Trade creation and trade diversion refer to the short run (static) effects of economic integration while economies of scale, stimulus to investment, and effects on competition refer to the long run (dynamic) effects. T F 22. For countries forming a customs union, the trade-creation effect represents a welfare loss and the trade-diversion effect represents a welfare gain. T F 23. In the short run, Mexico would realize overall welfare gains from becoming a member of the North American Free Trade Agreement if the resulting diseconomies of scale effect more than offset the competition effect. T F 24. Trade creation occurs when imports from a low-cost supplier outside of a customs union are replaced by purchases from a higher-cost supplier within the union. T F 25. If a customs union includes the low-cost supplier of the world, there would be no adverse tradediversion effect that would counteract the positive trade-creation effect. T F 26. The potential for trade diversion is smaller when a custom unions external tariff is lower rather than higher. T F 27. If a customs union included all of the countries in the world, there could exist only trade creation, not trade diversion. T F 28. The larger the size and the greater the number of countries in a customs union, the greater will be the trade-diversion effect. T F 29. Over the long run, the formation of a customs union may yield welfare gains due to economies of scale, greater competition, and stimulus to investment. T F 30. By the mid-1990s, the European Union had essentially achieved the common market stage of economic integration. T F 31. At the Maastricht Summit of 1991, members of the European Union expressed the goal of achieving the common market stage of economic integration. T F 32. To protect its farmers from foreign competition, the European Union has utilized variable import levies and export subsidies. T F 33. To protect its farmers from imports of agricultural goods, the European Union has implemented tariff rates that vary directly with world prices. T F 34. As of 1992, the European Union had achieved the monetary union stage of economic integration. T F 35. The Maastricht Treaty of 1991 established a blueprint for economic union and monetary union for European Union members. 167 Test Bank for International Economics, 9e T F 36. It is generally agreed that completing the common market stage of integration for the European Union contributed to overall welfare losses due to trade diversion exceeding trade creation. T F 37. Government procurement liberalization permits a country to realize cost savings resulting from the trade effect, competition effect, and economies-of-scale effect. T F 38. During the 1980s and 1990s, the United States negotiated free-trade agreements with Israel, Mexico, and Canada. T F 39. Forming a free-trade agreement with the United States provided Canadian producers a danger and an opportunity. The danger was that U.S. producers might be more price competitive than Canadian producers; the opportunity was that longer production runs for Canadian producers, made possible by a free-trade agreement, would result in cost reductions due to economies of scale. T F 40. Some trade creation was expected to occur as a result of the U.S.-Canada free-trade agreement, since Canadian exports to the United States and U.S. exports to Canada were expected to expand at the expense of imports from Germany and Japan that faced trade restrictions. T F 41. Negotiating the North American Free Trade Agreement was relatively easy since it involved meshing two large industrial countries with a developing country. T F 42. Critics of the North American Free Trade Agreement maintained that it would result in manufacturing firms fleeing Mexicos stringent pollution-control policies and relocating in the United States and Canada. T F 43. U.S. labor unions argued against the North American Free Trade Agreement on the grounds that it would result in U.S. companies relocating in Mexico in order to take advantage of lower wage rates. T F 44. The North American Free Trade Agreement was expected to provide proportionately smaller benefits to Mexico than to the United States or Canada. T F 45. In the former Soviet Union, production of capital goods was determined by the free market while consumer-goods production was determined by central planning. T F 46. The former Soviet Union was characterized by central economic planning and public ownership of manufacturing enterprises. T F 47. Pricing of consumer goods in the former Soviet Union was typically regulated by price ceilings which led to shortages. T F 48. The transition of the former Soviet Union from a planned economy to a market economy would require the elimination of price controls, the privatization of public property, and the promotion of business competition. 168 Chapter 9:Regional Trading Arrangements T F 49. From the 1940s to the 1980s, the former communist countries remained isolated from the world economy, primarily due to different tariff systems among the former communist countries. T F 50. A political dilemma facing the former communist countries in the 1990s was that the transition from a centrally-planned economy to a market economy would result in short-run costs but long-run benefits. ANSWERS Answers to Multiple-Choice Questions 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. d c a a d c a b c d c d c b d 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. c d b a b a a a a d d a b d b 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. d a d b a b b d a d c b d d c 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. a a b b c b b a d a d a b c b 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. d c c c c d a d c a a 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. T F F F F T T F T T 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. F T F F T F T T T T 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. F F T F F T T T F T Answers to True-False Questions 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. T F F T F F F F T T 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. F F F T F F T T F T

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Flight Training Yr1Yr2Source +AssetsChange Use Operating Investing FinancingCash$142$313$171AccRec$2,490$2,675$185-$185-$185Inventory$602$1,552$950-$950-$950Prepayments$57$469$412-$412-$412P,P & E$17,809$24,039$6,230-$6,230
UNO - FIN - 252
Chapter 3 Homework Problem Solutions3.6 Cash Collections from customers = sales - bad debt exp - change in accts receivables= $30,251 - $4,321 = $25,9303.7 Cash payment to suppliers = COGS - change in inventory + change in accts payable= -24,165 - 139
UNO - FIN - 252
GTI Inc.Statement of Cash Flows(000's)Year 9 Year 8Cash flow from operationsNet incomeDepreciationAmortizationAccounts ReceivabeInventoriesPrepaymentsAccounts PayableOther Current LiabilitiesDeferred TaxesNet cash provided/used in operations
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GTI, INC.WORKSHEET FOR STATEMENT OF CASH FLOWSYEAR 8 (000'S)CASHACC/RECINVENTORIESPREPAYMENTSP,P & E netOTHER ASSETSTOTAL ASSETSACCOUNTS PAYABLENOTES PAYABLEOTHER CURRENT LIAB.LONG-TERM DEBTDEFERRED TAXESPREFERRED STOCKCOMMON STOCKPAID-IN
UNO - FIN - 252
XYZ Statement of Cash FlowsIndirect MethodCash flow from operations:Net incomeDepreciationAmortizationGain on sale of landChange in receivablesChange in inventoryChange in accounts payableWages payableInterest payableTaxes payableDeferred tax
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FNBK 3000 Financial Reporting & AnalysisReview sheet 2nd examProfitability and Risk AnalysisDefinitions: Trend Analysis, Benchmarking, Common SizeCalculate and analyze all major ratios as given in class according to:Internal liquidity:Current ratio
UNO - FIN - 252
Financial statementAn overviewFinancial statements are potentially both MAP and MAZEMap: Help its user reach the desired goal through clarity of representation. Form basis for understanding the financial position of a firm Allow users to assess hist
UNO - FIN - 252
Percentage of Completion MethodReed ConstructionContract price5,000,000initial total cost estimate4,000,000Actual%WorkGrossYearCostsCompletedRevenueProfit15%750,000150,0001600,00050%2,500,000500,00022,000,0001,750,000350,00031,4
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A firm has the following balance sheet accounts:Cash20Marketable securities15Accounts receivable40Inventory75Current assets150Current liabilities1041. What is the firm's current ratio?1.44232. What is the firm's quick ratio?0.72123. What
UNO - FIN - 252
Chapters7and8MaterialsRevenueRecognitionInventoryDepreciationRevenueRecognitionIntroRevenueRecognitionIntroAccrualBasisofAccounting WelearnedinChapter4thatatimingproblemoftenarisesbecausethecashreceivedfromaparticularoperatingactivitymayoccurinad
UNO - FIN - 252
Profitability and Risk AnalysisIf current ratio > 1: A decrease of equal to CA + CL will cause CR toincrease.An increase of equal amount will cause CR to decrease.If current ratio < 1: A decrease of equal amounts to both CA + CL willcause CR to decre
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
BASIC PROBABILITYERCAN KARADASContents1. Probability PostulatesIn the previous section we have seen how to dene the sample space for anexperiment, and we have talked about what we mean by an event dened on asample space . In this section, we will be
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 1ERCAN KARADAS(To be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 9)(1) Suppose that you have data on Education and annual Family Income of 10individuals:(a) Show the data in a scatter-plot chart.(b) Calculate variance for both Educatio
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 2ERCAN KARADAS(To be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 16.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) Consider the following experiment: Suppose that I brought a dart board tothe class, and I started to play with one you th
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 3ERCAN KARADAS(To be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 23.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) A contractor estimates the probabilities for the number of days required tocomplete a certain type of construction projec
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 3ERCAN KARADAS(To be left to the box in front of my oce at or before 5pm, Friday-July 20. Myoce is at 19 West 4th, 7th oor, room 717.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) A contractor estimates the probabilities for the number of
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 4ERCAN KARADASTo be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 30.(Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) It is estimated that the time that a well-known rock band, the LivingIngrates, spends on stage at its concerts follow a n
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 5ERCAN KARADASTo be handed in at the beginning of the class, August 6.(Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) (7.3) A random sample of 10 economists produced the following forecastsfor percentage growth in real domestic product in
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 1SOLUTIONSERCAN KARADAS(To be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 9)(1) Suppose that you have data on Education and annual Family Income of 10individuals:(a) Show the data in a scatter-plot chart.(b) Calculate variance for bot
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 2SOLUTIONSERCAN KARADAS(To be handed in at the beginning of the class, July 16.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) Sample space for a dart game with 10 possible scores.In this type of questions it is useful rst try to give an
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 3SOLUTIONSERCAN KARADAS(To be left to the box in front of my oce at or before 5pm, Friday-July 20. Myoce is at 19 West 4th, 7th oor, room 717.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) Let us dene a random variable X as the number of
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
SOLVED PROBLEMSERCAN KARADAS(1) Three distinct integers are chosen at random from the rst 20 positiveintegers. Compute the probability that(a) their sum is even(b) their product is evenSolution(a) Sum of three integers is even if and only if all of
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
ALGEBRA OF SETSERCAN KARADASRemember we discussed in the rst lecture that one of the main goal in statistics is to draw conclusions about a populations of objects by looking at someappropriately chosen sample. The process of obtaining information from
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
GEOMETRIC MEANERCAN KARADASConsider the following question:What is the average growth rate of sales if sales have grown 25% over the last 5years.You might tempt to say the answer is 5% simply by dividing total increase insales to the number of years
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Math 361, Problem Set 2September 17, 2010Due: 9/13/101. (1.3.11) A bowl contains 16 chips, of which 6 are red, 7 are white and 3 are blue.If four chips are taken at random and without replacement, find the probabilitythat(a) each of the 4 chips is r
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Math 361, Problem Set 2September 17, 2010Due: 9/13/101. (1.3.11) A bowl contains 16 chips, of which 6 are red, 7 are white and 3are blue. If four chips are taken at random and without replacement, ndthe probability that(a) each of the 4 chips is red
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Danny SantanaStatistics Summer 2012Problem Set #2Ercan Karadas1A.) S = cfw_ (x1, y1), (x2,y2), , (x5,y5) : xi,yi cfw_1, 2, , 10; i = 1, 2, , 5.1B.) A1 = cfw_ (2,4), (5,6), (7,4), (4,4), (9,8) ; A2 = cfw_ (2,4), (5,6), (7,4), (4,4), (9,8),(3,5), (2,6
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 3:Probability3.1A is the complement of event A and contains all of the samples pointsthat are not in event A. Therefore, A = (E2, E4, E5, E7, E8, E10)3.2a. A intersection B contains the sample points that are in both A and B.The intersectio
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
PROBLEM SET 2ERCAN KARADAS(To b e handed in at the beginning of the class, July 16.Randomly chosen two problem will be graded)(1) Consider the following exp eriment: Suppose that I brought a dart board to the class,and I started to play with one you
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 1:Describing Data: Graphical1.1 a. Numerical discrete. The number comes from a counting process. b. Numerical discrete. Since the response is an actual cost, it is discrete because the value comes from a counting process. c. Numerical discrete.
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 2:Describing Data: Numerical2.1 Cruise agency number of weekly specials to the Caribbean: 20, 73, 75, 80, 82 a. Compute the mean, median and mode x 330 x = i = = 66 n 5 median = middlemost observation = 75 mode = no unique mode exists b. The med
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 3:Probability3.1 3.2A is the complement of event A and contains all of the samples points that are not in event A. Therefore, A = (E2, E4, E5, E7, E8, E10) a. A intersection B contains the sample points that are in both A and B. The intersectio
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 4:Discrete Random Variables and Probability Distributions4.1 Daily computer sales is a discrete random variable that can take on no more than a countable number of values 4.2 The number of defective parts produced in daily production is a discre
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 5:Continuous Random Variables and Probability Distributions5.1 P(1.4 < X < 1.8) = F(1.8) F(1.4) = (.5)(1.8) (.5)(1.4) = 0.20 5.2 P(1.0 < X < 1.9) = F(1.9) F(1.0) = (.5)(1.9) (.5)(1.0) = 0.45 5.3 P(X < 1.4) = F(1.4) = (.5)(1.4) = 0.7 5.4 P(X > 1.
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 6:Sampling and Sampling Distributions6.1a. Probability distribution for one die: Die outcome 1 2 3 4 5 6Probability 1/6 1/6 1/6 1/6 1/6 1/6b. Sampling distribution of the sample means from rolling a pair of dice: x Total Sample Prob. of x 2 1
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 7:Estimation: Single Population7.1a. Check for nonnormalityThe distribution shows no significant evidence of nonnormality. b. Point estimate of the population mean that is unbiased, efficient and consistent. X 560 Unbiased point estimator is t
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 8:Estimation: Additional Topics8.1a. Find the 95% confidence interval for the difference in means s 2.8 d tn 1, 2 d = 25.4 2.145 = 23.8493 up to 26.9507 nd 15 b. Find the margin of error for a 95% confidence interval s 2.8 ME = tn 1, 2 d = ME =
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 9:Hypothesis Testing: Single Population9.1 9.2H : p .2; H : p < .2;0 1H H: No change in interest rates is warranted : Reduce interest rates to stimulate the economy 10 0 A9.3H :pp pB: There is no difference in the percentage of underfi
NYU - ECON - Econ UA-18
Chapter 10:Hypothesis Testing: Additional Topics10.1 n = 25 paired observations with sample means of 50 and 60 for populations 1 and 2. Can you reject the null hypothesis at an alpha of .05 if a. sd = 20, H 0 : 1 2 = 0; H 1 : 1 2 > 0; 10 0 t= = 2.500, p