microeconomics

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microeconomics

the branch of economics concerned with particular commodities, firms, or individuals and the economic relationships between them
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References in periodicals archive ?
To date, the experimental methodology has been used primarily by microeconomists and game theorists to test theories of individual or strategic behavior in various economic environments.
And in cases "where they have exhibited suspicion of the fairness of policy measures recommended by microeconomists such as myself, on grounds of economic efficiency, the fairness analysis often seems to confirm that there is something that does really merit suspicion" (Baumol 1986: 254).
Microeconomists are often needed since difference analysis is at the heart of transfer pricing analysis.
While he pays lip service to cost-benefit analysis, he is disdainful of approaches taken by conventional microeconomists.
The microeconomists, that is to say management theorists who focus on the individual firm, have also joined the fray.
Microeconomics and microeconomists focus intensely on marginal costs and consumer demand.
Microeconomists are more united in their view of recessions.
Similarly, microeconomists could employ plant-level data to analyze how diversity affects the productivity of firms.
And he has done so as effectively when changing the course of macroeconomic writings, as when creating upheaval in the work of the microeconomists.
Microeconomists following Binmore (1987) and Fudenberg and Kreps (1988) consider learning models with roots in Cournot (1838) and Brown (1951).