To give an overview of our analysis, in Figure 1 we start with three

Lorenz curves. A

Lorenz curve is a visual representation of inequality.

To evaluate the total inequality, Gini coefficient Robin Hood index based on

Lorenz curve was used.

The standard tools in the measurement of income Inequality such as

Lorenz Curve, Gini Index, and Generalized Entropy and Atkinson indices are applied.

In order to calculate seasonal concentration in tourist arrivals and overnights a combination of measurement methods including Seasonality ratio,

Lorenz curve and Gini coefficient were applied to measure the degree of seasonality and compare the degree of seasonality between years.

The

Lorenz curve, L(x), depicts the actual cumulative income distribution across the population.

Based on the score the data obtained was used to calculate Sorenson's similarity coefficient, Shannon's diversity index (11), Range weighted richness (12), Pielou's evenness index (13), Pareto

Lorenz curve (14) and Moving window analysis (15).

Related parametric measures of income inequality like Gini index, generalized entropy measure, two percentile ratios and

Lorenz curve illustrate that income inequality is increased in the province of Punjab during the years 2004-2008.

This permits us to describe and quantify inequality with standard tools such as the

Lorenz curve and the Gini coefficient.

According to the

Lorenz curve diagram, the income share of the poorest pth quintile of the population serves for this purpose, and can be expressed as

Second, in order to measure the distribution of income for any country, the Gini Coefficient is used in order to quantify the

Lorenz Curve. Similar to an Edgeworth Box, Max Lorenz created the

Lorenz Curve in 1905 in order to show the percentage of income (the y-axis in Figure 1) held by a certain percentage of the population (the x-axis in Figure 1).

This is the purpose of the ordered

Lorenz curve. If the insurer can form profitable portfolios, then the competition may also be able to do so, inviting potential raiding by competing firms.

He has presented papers on a wide range of topics, comprising Malthus's theory of unemployment, Sismondi's analysis of laissez-faire, Hobson's critique of the marginal productivity theory of distribution, the history of the 'Wages Fund' controversy, early critics of economic rationalism, the history of writings on the distribution of wealth, the origins of the

Lorenz Curve and the Gini Coefficient, Malthus's macroeconomic model, and the history and nature of the concept of positional goods, as well as offering short presentations on Keynesian income determination diagrams and Hobson's legacy 150 years after his birth.