12 Pages

# ECON 2105 Syllabus Professor Bulut

Course Number: ECON 2105, Spring 2013

College/University: UGA

Word Count: 3433

Rating:

###### Document Preview

PRINCIPLES OF MACROECONOMICS ECON 2105-97132 (2 p.m. Class) March 05, 2013 Instructor: Dr. Levent Bulut Office: Brooks Hall, #506 E-Mail: bulut@uga.edu Phone: 706-542-3488 Lectures: Tue & Thu: 2:00 p.m.-3:15 p.m. Room: Miler LC # 101 Regular Office Hours: Tuesday: 4:00 p.m.-5:30 p.m. & Thursday: 9:45 a.m.-10:45 a.m. or by appointment. Virtual Office Hours: Thursdays: 10 p.m. 11 p.m. Attention Please:...

##### Unformatted Document Excerpt
Coursehero >> Georgia >> UGA >> ECON 2105

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:

Texas A&M - PSYC - 107
determined by wavelength of light -Intensity amount of energy in a wave is determined by the wave's amlitudePhyical Properties of Waves (know for exam) -(Wavelength - horizontal distance between waves) -Short wavelength = high frequency (bluish
University of Texas-Tyler - FIN - 6301
rnings = \$148,850 – 50,000 Addition to retained earnings = \$98,850 3. To find the book value of current assets, we use: NWC = CA – CL. Rearranging to solve for current assets, we get: CA = NWC + CL = \$800,000 + 2,100,000 = \$2,900,000 The market v
University of Victoria - GEOG - 347B
Elisabeth Sartorius, V00700372Geography 347B, Nov. 29th, 2012Food security for the poor is unattainableFood security is defined as, when all people at all times have access to sufficient,safe, nutritious food to maintain a healthy and active life (Foo
Georgia Tech - CS - 6300
ss the taskname, priority, and due date are specified.3.1.7 The application shall save lists automatically immediately after modifications3.1.8 The application shall provide the users the capability to check off items in a listwithout deleting th
AVANS University of Applied Sciences, Breda - ACCOUNTANC - 15
e en belangrijkste redmiddel: het publicerenvan misleidende 'rendementen' in het wekelijkse overzicht van deBank en het rapporteren van niet‑bestaande goudstromen. Tot eind1926 gaf Norman de instroom van goud systematisch te laag weer.Daarna, t
UCF - BSC - 2010C
-related penalties are as follows:(1.) Negligence(2.) Substantial understatement of income tax(3.) Substantial valuation overstatement(4.) Substantial overstatement of pension liabilities(5.) Substantial estate or gift tax valuation understateme
UGA - ECON - 2105
ECON 2105 TEST 1 NOTES PROFESSOR BULUTModule 5 Competitive market: a market in which there are many buyers and sellers of the same good or service,none of whom can influence the price at which the good or service is sold. Supply and demand model: a mo
UGA - ECON - 2105
HIGHLIGHTS OF THE MODULESCaution: Below is the brief summary of the modules. It does not claimto cover all important materials in each module, instead, consider thesenotes as a quick summary of each model.Please let me know if you see any error in the
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Bennet and Bias1.Personalization2.dramatization3.fragmentation4.AuthorityPersonalizationtargeting about a specific person or storyDramatizationfocuses on a specific event instead of the general story to make it more dramaticFragmentationtaking d
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Disinhibitionmore accustomed to violence -&gt; less inhibitedMyth 3violent media have a trivial effect on aggressionArousalwhen viewers become more excited they transfer it to aggressionDesensitizationthe more violence is watch the less it bothers a p
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Goals of Science1.Explanation and understanding2.prediction3.controlExplanations and understandingwhy something occurs the way it doesPredictionforetelling the futureControlprevention and interventionWhy use Sciencehelps avoid errorshelps avoi
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Hard newsany report of an event that happened or was disclosed within the previous 24 hours and thattreats an issue of ongoing concernPrimary Characteristics of Hard Newspersonalizeddramaticactual and concretenovel or deviantfamiliar themeSeconda
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Message Characteristics(Salience or standing out-ness and Attractiveness), Perceived Functional value of the action,one's cognitive skillsRetention-Modeled behavior must be retained in order to be used again-Retention involves:Cognitive rehearsal, El
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Obscenity Test1.Encouraging sexual actions2.Depicted or described in an offensive way3.lacks literary, artistic, political or scientific valueEffects of sexually explicit content1.induces physiological and sexual arousal2.changes in values and attit
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Primingunconscious influence over your actions based on a stimulus you were exposed toIntentional or Accidental Acts (Perceived Meaning)the primed effects will be enhanced if a respondent perceives the stimulus action to be intentionalPerceived Justif
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Self-Reflective Capacity-The process of verification:People perform a self-check to make sure his/her thinking is correct-Through self-reflection, people make sense of their experiences, explore own cognitions andself-beliefs, and alter their thinking
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Triadic Reciprocal CausationBehavior -&gt; Personal Factors -&gt;Environmental Factors(In a triangle- all cause/affect each other)Social (Observational) Learning TheoryLearning a new behavior involves observing and imitating that behavior being performed b
University of Michigan - COMM - 102
Ways of Knowing1.common sense or folk wisdom2.Sense and Experience3.Authority4.ScienceWays of Knowing:Folk Wisdom and Common Sense&quot;self evident&quot; and widely known, however, not always true.Ways of Knowing: Senses and ExperiencesWhen you learn from
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Christopher JancksWith his colleagues at Harvard reanalyzed Colemans data but obtained similar resultsno measureable school resource or policy shows a consistent relationship to schoolseffectiveness in boosting student achievementjanushek reviewed 147
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Educationthe sociology of education is a filed od sociology in which researchers try to understand thecause and effects of educationcauses: why do some people obtain more education than other people?Why do some people success academically and others d
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Equality of educational opportunitythis report, authored by sociologist James S. Coleman, was published by the U.S. department ofeducations in 1966. It was one of the most influential and controversial studiesa view from wall street journalin 2007, wr
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
IQ and social stratificationmodern society is stratified by intelligenceintelligence is positively associated with income and negatively associated with poverty, drippingout, welfare dependency, out-of-wedlock births, and crime.Asians have the highest
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Measuring Socioeconomic statusMurray and Herrnstein measure socioeconomic status by constructing a SES index comprised offour variables:mothers educations , fathers educations, parental occupations, and family incomeeach of these variables was given t
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Sociology of Education Part IISociologists of education are interested in studying the causes and effects of educationWhat is the function of schooling?Why do some students perform better in school than other students?why do some students obtain more
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Sociology of Educationmeritocracygovernment - the holding of power by people chosen on the basis of merit (as opposed to wealthsocial class etc.);a society govenmed by sych people or in which such peple hold powerSociology of Educationthere are sign
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
The Bell Curvestrataa level or grade in social position or culture;the part of a population belonging to a particular level in station or education, as social stratum;and the like.What explains inequality?economic cycle?technological innovation?pu
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
The Chosen Onesboarding school students overwhelmingly come from extremely rich familiesin 1895 almost %50 came from families with annual incomes of more than \$100,000.Thats more than \$170,000 per years in 2003 dollarstwo-thirds came from families wit
University of Michigan - SOC - 215
Tracking School Achievementeven within the same school, students are not exposed to the same curriculum.Most public schools employ a system of trackingstudents in high tracks (e.g. college bound) learn more than students in lower tracks.This is becaus
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Comparative Educationthe comparative method involved carrying out two types of comparisonsmethod of similaritysee table from last notesmethod of SkocpolStudies social revolutionschooses to analyze France, Russia, and Chinacomparable cases: these a
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Counterculture- cultural patterns that strong oppose those widely accepted w/in a societycultural relativism- idea that something can be understood and judged only in relationship to thecultural context in which it appearsterrorismwe see them as ter
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Gender/Sexuality- Gender InequalityTraditional/Heterosexual ModelBody Genetalia differentSex Male/FemaleGender Masculinty/ManFemininity/WomanSexual Orientation InequalityChallengesThe Body: Critical PerspectiveHistorical Bodyone bodymoved to tw
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
1. Harriet Martineaus Major observation about American Society Those volumes are replete with insights on social classes and class relations,as well as, institutional values in society; hypocritical in that slaves exist while wewrite constitutions tha
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Methods of Sociologystatistical methodethnographycomparisonRecapwhen there is only a limited number of cases of something that a sociologist wished to studyone common approach to generating valid inferences is the comparative methodsummary: sociolo
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Multiculturala strong American that accepts people from all different culturesEmbrace it and accept people from all different societiesPeople of different cultures were together cohesivelyInter-cultural Skillsbecome aware of your own culturewhen you
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
1. Role of Ideas according to Marx ideas of the ruling class are in every epoch the ruling ideas, ideas of the rulingclass are passed on by the educational system, the media, religion, etc2. role of Religion (marx) Religion is the opium of the masses
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Social Standards- standards of beauty are set by the culture of ones societyBeauty matters the attempt of women to attain societys standards of beauty can have consequenceson womens physical and mental healthas well as society as a wholeif you dont
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
Sociological perspectivesFunctionalSociety is seen as a complex system of interrelated parts, working together to insure its adaptionand survivalSociety is understoof as a totality, a whole, as having a life, needs, goals of its ownA funtion that dis
University of Michigan - SOC - 295
The Study of Culturecheck powerpointCulture and Society- windows to society, history, and its institutionsGlobal World- if you want to understand world events and participate in the global society, you need todevelop intercultural skillsDiverse Soc
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
A brand is core, a product is temporal trueWhen people buy brands they dress themselves in that brandbecause of its brand, nike can charge you more for their shoes trueThe best way to kill a bad product is with great advertisingbrands are defined by t
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Paradox contradictory messagesincongrousdouble bind strong &amp; enduring paradox, really bad.spiral one partners behavior intensifies the othersaltman taylor modelonion thing, layersbreadth on outside depth on inside7 relational strategies Openness
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Facial DisplaysWay to modify Facial Displays intensifying deintensifying neutralize mask.professional displayrules based on careerpersonal displayrules based on personal experienceparalinguistichow something is said: qualities vocalizations
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Hyperpersonal theoryonline relationships develop quickly &amp; are more intimate4 online impressions management tools language use paralinguistic cues stereotypes &amp; exemplars personal markersscrutiny test1. am i proud of this action?2. am i comfortab
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Interpersonal CommunicationTwo person, face to face interaction, aka dyadic communicationCharacteristics of interpersonal/dyadic communication directness personal immediate spontaneous informaldevelopmental approach to interpersonal/dyadic communi
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Luke Sullivan &quot;parent/child relationship radiolike a parent speaking to a child, is talking to an audience that isn't listeningluke sullivan &quot;radio as a canvas&quot;theater of the mind. you can do impossible things that would be beyond your budgetcliches t
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Rhetoric Study of communicationWhere and when did rhetoric1st receive attention?Athens 335 B.C.Lyceum Academy from Aristotle, studied rhetoricpathos emotionsethos characterlogos logicsophists speech teachers, taught tricks of rhetoric5canons of
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Sound distinctionsphonemes significantdiscourseunit of language longer than a sentence ( 1 way)conversationcommunication between people evenlylow contextexplains everythinghigh contextassumes things7 characteristics of nonverbal communicationun
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Study of Touchhapticsstudy of touch, conveys feelings/emotions, statussomatype endomorph, mesomorph, ectomorphendomorph- short, round fatmesomorph-averageectomorph-tall thin frailobject language displays material things reflects on our selfacc
University of Michigan - COMM - 111
Terms of Rhetoricpersonification the attribution of a personal nature or human characteristics to somethingnonhuman the representation of an abstract quality in human formhyperbole exaggerated statements or claims not meant to be taken literallyiro
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Simple Random Sampling- a type of probability sampling where the units composing a population are assignednumbersSystematic Sampling- a type of probability sampling in which every kth unit in a list is selected for inclusionin a sample- example:eve
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Type 1 ErrorFalse positiveIncorrectly rejecting the null hypothesis in favor of the alternative hypothesis, when the nullhypothesis is trueEx:Ho= innocentHa= not innocent=&gt;innocent person goes to jail*worseType 2 ErrorFalse negativeIncorrectly ac
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Inflection Changesrising or upward inflection when you vocalize, moving from a lower pitch to a higher pitch on acontinuous vocalizationwhat is rising inflection used for?1. to stress a syllable in a word or the most important word in a sentence2. to
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Internal ValidityWhat is internal validity?The extent to which a study (usually an experiment) can be attributed to the treatment(manipulation) rather than to flaws in the research design.The degree to which one can draw valid conclusions about the ca
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Non-probability SamplingNot using randomizationSelecting InformantsTalking to an individual who is knowledgeable about a specific groupEX:President of Student Democrat/Republican Club(biases)Snowball SamplingTalking to one person who introduces yo
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Rating a TV anchor1. voice and speech: pleasant and good use of grammar2. professional and personality attributes3. knowledge of subject, intelligence, level of awareness about events, good analytical ability4. a demeanor of warmth and concern5. appe
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Reliability TestTest to determine whether a particular technique, applied repeatedly to the same object,yields the same result each time. *reliability does not ensure accuracyTest-retest MethodMaking the same measurement more than once (ex. follow up
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
TV ratingsNielson Co.ArbitronMajor News SourcesAmong Adults3% internet4% public TV9% radio news12% newspapers28% cable news networks43% broadcast TV newsmethods of TV research1. media diaries2. house meters3. people meters4. audience survey
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Validity Teststhe extent to which an empirical measure adequately reflects the real meaning of theconcept under considerationFace validities&quot;on its face&quot; whether or not it's adequateCriterion-related validitypredictive validity, based on some exampl
University of Michigan - COMM - 211
Voicepassive voicesomething was done by the subjectany form of verb (is am are was were be being been)ex: The flute was played by John.active voicealways use active voicethe subject is doing something, NOT something was done by the subjectex: John
UGA - CHFD - 3700
CHFD 37001/22/13Impact of Early or Late Maturation for Femaleso Early Maturingo Advantaged?o In Grade School Often self conscious/embarrassed about bodily changeso Once in middle school Adult like bodies afford them a new prestige More popular wi
UGA - CHFD - 3700
CHFD 37001/24/13These are the two slides from the beginning of the power point that I didnt have before1. Previous belief that brain development completed in early childhood2. New Research using advanced imaging (fMRI, DTI) continues throughadolescen
UGA - CHFD - 3700