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Unformatted text preview: ECONOMICS 100A Professor Dan Acland 12/02/10 Lecture 27 ASUC Lecture Notes Online is the only authorized note-taking service at UC Berkeley. Do not share, copy, or illegally distribute (electronically or otherwise) these notes. Our student-run program depends on your individual subscription for its continued existence. These notes are copyrighted by the University of California and are for your personal use only. D O N O T C O P Y Sharing or copying these notes is illegal and could end note taking for this course. COURSE EVALUATIONS TURN IN PROBLEM SET #6 ICLICKER QUIZ ANNOUNCEMENTS Slide : Announcements 1. My office hours next week: Tuesday 2:00 - 3:30pm in 697 Evans Thursday 2:00 - 4:00pm in 697 Evans 2. My review session next week: Thursday 11:00am -12:30pm in 2050 VLSB (here). I am not going to create a study guide, nor am I going to review the entire semester in 80 minutes. I will address whatever topics you ask me to clarify. Send me your topics and questions via email by Tuesday. 3. GSI review sessions and office hours during RRR week: Ask your GSI. Unless a GSI explicitly states that their office hours or review sessions are open to other students, you should assume that they are not. My exams, as you know, have a bit more of the “explain this concept” than the average large undergraduate class at Cal. Everything I have said about how this final will compare to the midterms in this class will be the same as I’ve already said. It will be about the same amount of material on short answer and graph and explain and more material on problem solving. But it’s still, relative to many other classes you may have taken, less problem- solving. So my point in saying that is: as a study strategy, I’d highly encourage you to go through the book, whatever notes you’ve taken while reading the book, and the notes you’ve taken in this class and literally create a study guide where you go through in outline-form every topic we’ve covered and all of the important concepts we’ve learned. When I’ve done this in the undergraduate and graduate levels, I’ve often wind up with a document that is forty to fifty hand-written pages long. That’s everything you’ve learned in the class. If you have never done that before, it’s a very big load of work, but you will come away with a much greater sense of what we has actually happened here in class this semester. LECTURE Slide : Lecture outline: 1. Price discrimination: a. First-degree: different price for every single unit. b. Third-degree: different price for different types of consumers. c. Second-degree: different price for different quantities. 2. Race and gender (and other forms of) discrimination....
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