external

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external

1. Politics of or involving foreign nations; foreign
2. of, relating to, or designating a medicine that is applied to the outside of the body
3. Anatomy situated on or near the outside of the body
4. Education denoting assessment by examiners who are not employed at the candidate's place of study
5. Austral and NZ (of a student) studying a university subject extramurally
6. Philosophy (of objects, etc.) taken to exist independently of a perceiving mind
7. Austral and NZ a student taking an extramural subject
References in periodicals archive ?
Since the heterogeneity of the accident externality from driving cannot be analyzed through aggregate data, we adopt individual-level data.
One way of alleviating the problem of externalities would be for the two separate firms to merge so that the externality is internalized and at a cost much less than if regulatory policies were instated.
On the other hand, a positive externality is a benefit that accrues to others from an individual's decision.
the externality on others, she produces either too much or too little of
This requires the further development of water quality assessment systems to be able to provide a cost per ton of N (or P) released into the ecosystem to enable inclusion into externality models.
We model the negative externality by adding the term f([N.
It shows that the accuracy of both the first-order and the second-order approximation methods deteriorates as the externality [eta] increases toward the critical point of indeterminacy, but the second-order method is more accurate than the linear method except around the point of indeterminacy.
The example usually shows the competitive market supply curve (Marginal Private Cost) the demand curve (Marginal Private Benefit--equal to Marginal Social Benefit, if there is no externality in consumption) and Marginal Social Cost, equal to the vertical sum of the MPC and the Marginal External Damage (MED).
By taxing carbon emissions, governments can eliminate the unfair advantage that such polluters have long enjoyed of not having to pay for environmental damage -- an unconsidered cost that economists call an externality.
Pretty cold, I know, but this is just another example of what economists call "externalities" An externality is an impact of an economic transaction that falls on someone outside the transaction.
w]) Net Benefit of Wastewater 588354 794 without Externality Net Benefit of Wastewater -2593327 -3500 after Internalising the Externality