Substitute

(redirected from substitutability)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Idioms, Wikipedia.

Substitute

(character)
(SUB) ASCII character 26.

References in periodicals archive ?
In this section we discuss contrasts between the views of ecologists and economists on the issues of resource substitutability and the reversibility of the consequences of ecological change.
Data concerning the behaviour of the demanders provides an indication of the momentary substitutability, and would therefore appear eminently suitable for planning tactical measures.
Well, Apple turns attention to the people who are making decisions on the basis of substitutability.
Thus, the perfect substitutability assumption in Borjas's model is violated because it requires a negative coefficient.
Some important financial functions are concentrated in just a few banks, and this resulting lack of substitutability increases these banks' systemic importance.
In this article, we examined the Brazil's current regulation for prescription drug substitutability in light of the concepts of drug bioavailability, relative bioavailability and bioequivalence.
Those banks to be categorized as systemically important will have to meet certain criteria concerning their size, connections, relevance and substitutability, and complexity," NBRM officials explain.
The indicators the RBI uses for identifying D-SIBs are -- size, interconnectedness, substitutability and complexity.
Critically, we highlight that biosimilar substitutability and naming will be a growing area of contention between originator firms and authorities who seek to curtail spending due to the exponential increase in biologics expenditure over the past few years.
In addition, there is little evidence that capital-labour substitutability - the economics term for employers' ability to replace humans with machines - is increasing.
In addition, there is little evidence that capital-labour substitutability -- the economics term for employers' ability to replace humans with machines -- is increasing.
The theoretical arguments for such an effect have their roots in the work of Tobin (1963,1969) and Culbertson (1957), who showed, relatively intuitively, that if there was imperfect substitutability between assets then changes in supply would induce movements in rates of interest.