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Microeconomics

Author: David Besanko; Ronald R Braeutigam; Michael Gibbs
Publisher: Hoboken, NJ : Wiley, [2014]
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Fifth editionView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Business professionals that struggle to understand key concepts in economics and how they are applied in the field rely on Microeconomics. The fourth edition makes the material accessible while helping them build their problem-solving skills. It includes numerous new practice problems and exercises that arm them with a deeper understanding. Learning by Doing exercises explore the theories while boosting overall  Read more...
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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: David Besanko; Ronald R Braeutigam; Michael Gibbs
ISBN: 9781118572276 1118572270 9781118488874 1118488873
OCLC Number: 865566101
Description: xx, 796 pages : illustrations ; 27 cm
Contents: Machine generated contents note: pt. 1 INTRODUCTION TO MICROECONOMICS --
ch. 1 Analyzing Economic Problems --
Microeconomics and Climate Change --
1.1. Why Study Microeconomics? --
1.2. Three Key Analytical Tools --
Constrained Optimization --
Equilibrium Analysis --
Comparative Statics --
1.3. Positive and Normative Analysis --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
1.1. Constrained Optimization: The Farmer's Fence --
1.2. Constrained Optimization: Consumer Choice --
1.3. Comparative Statics with Market Equilibrium in the U.S. Market for Corn --
1.4. Comparative Statics with Constrained Optimization --
ch. 2 Demand and Supply Analysis --
What Gives with the Price of Corn? --
2.1. Demand, Supply, and Market Equilibrium --
Demand Curves --
Supply Curves --
Market Equilibrium --
Shifts in Supply and Demand --
2.2. Price Elasticity of Demand --
Elasticities Along Specific Demand Curves --
Price Elasticity of Demand and Total Revenue --
Determinants of the Price Elasticity of Demand --
Market-Level versus Brand-Level Price Elasticities of Demand --
2.3. Other Elasticities --
Income Elasticity of Demand --
Cross-Price Elasticity of Demand --
Price Elasticity of Supply --
2.4. Elasticity in the Long Run versus the Short Run --
Greater Elasticity in the Long Run Than in the Short Run --
Greater Elasticity in the Short Run Than in the Long Run --
2.5. Back-of-the-Envelope Calculations --
Fitting Linear Demand Curves Using Quantity, Price, and Elasticity Information --
Identifying Supply and Demand Curves on the Back of an Envelope --
Identifying the Price Elasticity of Demand from Shifts in Supply --
Appendix Price Elasticity of Demand Along a Constant Elasticity Demand Curve --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
2.1. Sketching a Demand Curve --
2.2. Sketching a Supply Curve --
2.3. Calculating Equilibrium Price and Quantity --
2.4. Comparative Statics on the Market Equilibrium --
2.5. Price Elasticity of Demand --
2.6. Elasticities along Special Demand Curves --
pt. 2 CONSUMER THEORY --
ch. 3 Consumer Preferences and the Concept of Utility --
Why Do You Like What You Like? --
3.1. Representations of Preferences --
Assumptions About Consumer Preferences --
Ordinal and Cardinal Ranking --
3.2. Utility Functions --
Preferences with a Single Good: The Concept of Marginal Utility --
Preferences with Multiple Goods: Marginal Utility, Indifference Curves, and the Marginal Rate of Substitution --
3.3. Special Preferences --
Perfect Substitutes --
Perfect Complements --
Cobb.-Douglas Utility Function --
Quasilinear Utility Functions --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
3.1. Marginal Utility --
3.2. Marginal Utility That Is Not Diminishing --
3.3. Indifference Curves with Diminishing MRSx,y --
3.4. Indifference Curves with Increasing MRSx,y --
ch. 4 Consumer Choice --
How Much of What You Like Should You Buy? --
4.1. Budget Constraint --
How Does a Change in Income Affect the Budget Line? --
How Does a Change in Price Affect the Budget Line? --
4.2. Optimal Choice --
Using the Tangency Condition to Understand When a Basket Is Not Optimal --
Finding an Optimal Consumption Basket --
Two Ways of Thinking About Optimality --
Corner Points --
4.3. Consumer Choice with Composite Goods --
Application: Coupons and Cash Subsidies --
Application: Joining a Club --
Application: Borrowing and Lending --
Application: Quantity Discounts --
4.4. Revealed Preference --
Are Observed Choices Consistent with Utility Maximization? --
Appendix 1 Mathematics of Consumer Choice --
Appendix 2 Time Value of Money --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
4.1. Good News/Bad News and the Budget Line --
4.2. Finding an Interior Optimum --
4.3. Finding a Comer Point Solution --
4.4. Corner Point Solution with Perfect Substitutes --
4.5. Consumer Choice That Fails to Maximize Utility --
4.6. Other Uses of Revealed Preference --
ch. 5 Theory of Demand --
Why Understanding the Demand for Cigarettes Is important for Public Policy --
5.1. Optimal Choice and Demand --
Effects of a Change in Price --
Effects of a Change in Income --
Effects of a Change in Price or Income: An Algebraic Approach --
5.2. Change in the Price of a Good: Substitution Effect and Income Effect --
Substitution Effect --
Income Effect --
Income and Substitution Effects When Goods Are Not Normal --
5.3. Change in the Price of a Good: The Concept of Consumer Surplus --
Understanding Consumer Surplus from the Demand Curve --
Understanding Consumer Surplus from the Optimal Choice Diagram: Compensating Variation and Equivalent Variation --
5.4. Market Demand --
Market Demand with Network Externalities --
5.5. Choice of Labor and Leisure --
As Wages Rise, Leisure First Decreases, Then Increases --
Backward-Bending Supply of Labor --
5.6. Consumer Price Indices --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
5.1. Normal Good Has a Positive Income Elasticity of Demand --
5.2. Finding a Demand Curve (No Corner Points) --
5.3. Finding a Demand Curve (with a Corner Point Solution) --
5.4. Finding Income and Substitution Effects Algebraically --
5.5. Income and Substitution Effects with a Price Increase --
5.6. Income and Substitution Effects with a Quasilinear Utility Function --
5.7. Consumer Surplus: Looking at the Demand Curve --
5.8. Compensating and Equivalent Variations with No Income Effect --
5.9. Compensating and Equivalent Variations with an Income Effect --
5.10. Demand for Leisure and the Supply of Labor --
pt. 3 PRODUCTION AND COST THEORY --
ch. 6 Inputs and Production Functions --
Can They Do It Better and Cheaper? --
6.1. Introduction to Inputs and Production Functions --
6.2. Production Functions with a Single Input --
Total Product Functions --
Marginal and Average Product --
Relationship Between Marginal and Average Product --
6.3. Production Functions with More Than One Input --
Total Product and Marginal Product with Two Inputs --
Isoquants --
Economic and Uneconomic Regions of Production --
Marginal Rate of Technical Substitution --
6.4. Substitutability Among Inputs --
Describing a Firm's Input Substitution Opportunities Graphically --
Elasticity of Substitution --
Special Production Functions --
6.5. Returns to Scale --
Definitions --
Returns to Scale versus Diminishing Marginal Returns --
6.6. Technological Progress --
Appendix The Elasticity of Substitution for a Cobb-Douglas Production Function --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
6.1. Deriving the Equation of an Isoquant --
6.2. Relating the Marginal Rate of Technical Substitution to Marginal Products --
6.3. Calculating the Elasticity of Substitution from a Production Function --
6.4. Returns to Scale for a Cobb-Dougles Production Function --
6.5. Technological Progress --
ch. 7 Costs and Cost Minimization --
What's Behind the Self-Service Revolution? --
7.1. Cost Concepts for Decision Making --
Opportunity Cost --
Economic versus Accounting Costs --
Sunk (Unavoidable) versus Nonsunk (Avoidable) Costs --
7.2. Cost-Minimization Problem --
Long Run versus Short Run --
Long-Run Cost-Minimization Problem --
Isocost Lines --
Graphical characterization of the Solution to the Long-Run Cost-Minimization Problem --
Corner Point Solutions --
7.3. Comparative Statics Analysis of the Cost-Minimization Problem --
Comparative Statics Analysis of Changes in Input Prices --
Comparative Statics Analysis of Changes in Output --
Summarizing the Comparative Statics Analysis: The Input Demand Curves --
Price Elasticity of Demand for Inputs --
7.4. Short-Run Cost Minimization --
Characterizing Costs in the Short Run --
Cost Minimization in the Short Run --
Comparative Statics: Short-Run Input Demand versus Long-Run Input Demand --
More Than One Variable Input in the Short Run --
Appendix Advanced Topics in Cost Minimization --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
7.1. Using the Cost Concepts for a College Campus Business --
7.2. Finding an Interior Cost-Minimization Optimum --
7.3. Finding a Corner Point Solution with Perfect, Substitutes --
7.4. Deriving the Input Demand Curves from a Production Function --
7.5. Short-Run Cost Minimization with One Fixed Input --
7.6. Short-Run Cost Minimization with Two Variable Inputs --
ch. 8 Cost Curves --
How Can HiSense Get a Handle on Costs? --
8.1. Long-Run Cost Curves --
Long-Run Total Cost Curve --
How Does the Long-Run Total Cost Curve Shift When Input Prices Change? --
Long-Run Average and Marginal Cost Curves --
8.2. Short-Run Cost Curves --
Short-Run Total Cost Curve --
Relationship Between the Long-Run and the-Short-Run Total Cost Curves --
Short-Run Average and Marginal Cost Curves --
Relationships Between the Long-Run and the Short-Run Average and Marginal Cost Curves --
When Are Long-Run and Short-Run Average and Marginal Costs Equal, and When Are They Not? --
8.3. Special Topics in Cost --
Economies of Scope --
Economies of Experience: The Experience Curve --
8.4. Estimating Cost Functions --
Constant Elasticity Cost Function --
Translog Cost Function --
Appendix Shephard's Lemma and Duality --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
8.1. Finding the Long-Run Total Cost Curve from a Production Function --
8.2. Deriving Long-Run Average and Marginal Cost Curves from a Long-Run Total Cost Curve --
8.3. Deriving a Short-Run Total Cost Curve --
8.4. Relationship Between Short-Run and Long-Run Average Cost Curves --
pt. 4 PERFECT COMPETITION --
ch. 9 Perfectly Competitive Markets --
Rose Is a Rose Is a Rose --
9.1. What Is Perfect Competition? --
9.2. Profit Maximization by a Price-Taking Firm Note continued: Economic Profit versus Accounting Profit --
Profit-Maximizing Output Choice for a Price-Taking Firm --
9.3. How the Market Price Is Determined: Short-Run Equilibrium --
Price-Taking Firm's Short-Run Cost Structure --
Short-Run Supply Curve for a Price-Taking Firm When All Fixed Costs Are Sunk --
Short-Run Supply Curve for a Price-Taking Firm When Some Fixed Costs Are Sunk and Some Are Nonsunk --
Short-Run Market Supply Curve --
Short-Run Perfectly Competitive Equilibrium --
Comparative Statics Analysis of the Short-Run Equilibrium --
9.4. How the Market Price Is Determined: Long-Run Equilibrium --
Long-Run Output and Plant-Size Adjustments by Established Firms --
Firm's Long-Run Supply Curve --
Free Entry and Long-Run Perfectly Competitive Equilibrium --
Long-Run Market Supply Curve --
Constant-Cost, Increasing-Cost, and Decreasing-Cost Industries --
What Does Perfect Competition Teach Us? --
9.5. Economic Rent and Producer Surplus --
Economic Rent --
Producer Surplus --
Economic Profit, Producer Surplus, Economic Rent --
Appendix Profit Maximization Implies Cost Minimization --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
9.1. Deriving the Short-Run Supply Curve for a Price-Taking Firm --
9.2. Deriving the Short-Run Supply Curve for a Price-Taking Firm with Some Nonsunk Fixed Costs --
9.3. Short-Run Market Equilibrium --
9.4. Calculating a Long-Run Equilibrium --
9.5. Calculating Producer Surplus --
ch. 10 Competitive Markets: Applications --
Is Support a Good Thing? --
10.1. Invisible Hand, Excise Taxes and Subsidies --
Invisible Hand --
Excise Taxes --
Incidence of a Tax --
Subsidies --
10.2. Price Ceilings and Floors --
Price Ceilings --
Price Floors --
10.3. Production Quotas --
10.4. Price Supports in the Agricultural Sector --
Acreage Limitation Programs --
Government Purchase Programs --
10.5. Import Quotas and Tariffs --
Quotas --
Tariffs --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
10.1. Impact of an Excise Tax --
10.2. Impact of a Subsidy --
10.3. Impact of a Price Ceiling --
10.4. Impact of a Price Floor --
10.5. Comparing the Impact of an Excise Tax, a Price Floor, and a Production Quota --
10.6. Effects of an Import Tariff --
pt. 5 MARKET POWER --
ch. 11 Monopoly and Monopsony --
Why Do Firms Play Monopoly? --
11.1. Profit Maximization by a Monopolist --
Profit-Maximization Condition --
Closer Look at Marginal Revenue: Marginal Units and Inframarginal Units --
Average Revenue and Marginal Revenue --
Profit-Maximization Condition Shown Graphically --
Monopolist Does Not Have a Supply Curve --
11.2. Importance of Price Elasticity of Demand --
Price Elasticity of Demand and the Profit-Maximizing Price --
Marginal Revenue and Price Elasticity of Demand --
Marginal Cost and Price Elasticity of Demand: The Inverse Elasticity Pricing Rule --
Monopolist Always Produces on the Elastic Region of the Market Demand Curve --
IEPR Applies Not Only to Monopolists --
Quantifying Market Power: The Lerner Index --
11.3. Comparative Statics for Monopolists --
Shifts in Market Demand --
Shifts in Marginal Cost --
11.4. Monopoly with Multiple Plants and Markets --
Output Choice with Two Plants --
Output Choice with Two Markets --
Profit Maximization by a Cartel --
11.5. Welfare Economics of Monopoly --
Monopoly Equilibrium Differs from the Perfectly Competitive Equilibrium --
Monopoly Deadweight Loss --
Rent-Seeking Activities --
11.6. Why Do Monopoly Markets Exist? --
Natural Monopoly --
Barriers to Entry --
11.7. Monopsony --
Monopsonist's Profit-Maximization Condition --
Inverse Elasticity Pricing Rule for Monopsony --
Monopsony Deadweight Loss --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
11.1. Marginal and Average Revenue for a Linear Demand Curve --
11.2. Applying the Monopolist's Profit-Maximization Condition --
11.3. Computing the Optimal Monopoly Price for a Constant Elasticity Demand Curve --
11.4. Computing the Optimal Monopoly Price for a Linear Demand Curve --
11.5. Computing the Optimal Price Using the Monopoly Midpoint Rule --
11.6. Determining the Optimal Output, Price, and Division of Production for a Multiplant Monopolist --
11.7. Determining the Optimal Output and Price for a Monopolist Serving Two Markets --
11.8. Applying the Monopsonist's Profit-Maximization Condition --
11.9. Applying the Inverse Elasticity Rule for a Monopsonist --
ch. 12 Capturing Surplus --
Why Did Your Carpet or Your Airline Ticket Cost So Much Less Than Mine? --
12.1. Capturing Surplus --
12.2. First-Degree Price Discrimination: Making the Most from. Each Consumer --
12.3. Second-Degree Price Discrimination: Quantity Discounts --
Block Pricing --
Subscription and Usage Charges --
12.4. Third-Degree Price Discrimination: Different Prices for Different Market Segments --
Two Different Segments, Two Different Prices --
Screening --
Third-Degree Price Discrimination with Capacity Constraints --
Implementing the Scheme of Price Discrimination: Building "Fences" --
12.5. Tying (Tie-In Sales) --
Bundling --
Mixed Bundling --
12.6. Advertising --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
12.1. Capturing Surplus: Uniform Pricing versus First-Degree Price Discrimination --
12.2. Where Is the Marginal Revenue Curve with First-Degree-Price Discrimination? --
12.3. Increasing Profits with a Block Tariff --
12.4. Third-Degree Price Discrimination in Railroad Transport --
12.5. Third-Degree Price Discrimination for Airline Tickets --
12.6. Price Discrimination Subject to Capacity Constraints --
12.7. Markup and Advertising-to-Sales Ratio --
pt. 6 IMPERFECT COMPETITION AND STRATEGIC BEHAVIOR --
ch. 13 Market Structure and Competition --
Is Competition Always the Same? If Not, Why Not? --
13.1. Describing and Measuring Market Structure --
13.2. Oligopoly with Homogeneous Products --
Cournot Model of Oligopoly --
Bertrand Model of Oligopoly --
Why Are the Cournot and Bertrand Equilibria Different? --
Stackelberg Model of Oligopoly --
13.3. Dominant Firm Markets --
13.4. Oligopoly with Horizontally Differentiated Products --
What Is Product Differentiation? --
Bertrand Price Competition with Horizontally Differentiated Products --
13.5. Monopolistic Competition --
Short-Run and Long-Run Equilibrium in Monopolistically Competitive Markets --
Price Elasticity of Demand, Margins, and Number of firms in the Market --
Do Prices Fall When More Firms Enter? --
Appendix The Cournot Equilibrium and the Inverse Elasticity Pricing Rule --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
13.1. Computing a Cournot Equilibrium --
13.2. Computing the Cournot Equilibrium for Two or More Firms with Linear Demand --
13.3. Computing the Equilibrium in the Dominant Firm Model --
13.4. Computing a Bertrand Equilibrium with Horizontally Differentiated Products --
ch. 14 Game Theory and Strategic Behavior --
What's in a Game? --
14.1. Concept of Nash Equilibrium --
Simple Game --
Nash Equilibrium --
Prisoners' Dilemma --
Dominant and Dominated Strategies --
Games with More Than One Nash Equilibrium --
Mixed Strategies --
Summary: How to Find All the Nash Equilibria in a Simultaneous-Move Game with Two Players --
14.2. Repeated Prisoners' Dilemma --
14.3. Sequential-Move Games and Strategic Moves --
Analyzing Sequential-Move Games --
Strategic Value of Limiting One's Options --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
14.1. Finding the Nash Equilibrium: Coke versus Pepsi --
14.2. Finding All of the Nash Equilibria in a Game --
14.3. Entry Game --
pt. 7 SPECIAL TOPICS --
ch. 15 Risk and Information --
Risky Business --
15.1. Describing Risky Outcomes --
Lotteries and Probabilities --
Expected Value --
Variance --
15.2. Evaluating Risky Outcomes --
Utility Functions and Risk Preferences --
Risk-Neutral and Risk-Loving Preferences --
15.3. Bearing and Eliminating Risk --
Risk Premium --
When would a Risk-Averse Person Choose to Eliminate Risk? The Demand for Insurance --
Asymmetric Information in Insurance Markets: Moral Hazard and Adverse Selection --
15.4. Analyzing Risky Decisions --
Decision Tree Basics --
Decision Trees with a Sequence of Decisions --
Value of Information --
15.5. Auctions --
Types of Auctions and Bidding Environments --
Auctions When Bidders Have Private Values --
Auctions When Bidders Have Common Values: The Winner's Curse --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
15.1. Computing the Expected Utility for Two Lotteries for a Risk-Averse Decision Maker --
15.2. Computing the Expected Utility for Two Lotteries: Risk-Neutral and Risk-Loving Decision Makers --
15.3. Computing the Risk Premium from a Utility Function --
15.4. Willingness to Pay for Insurance --
15.5. Verifying the Nash Equilibrium in a First-Price Sealed-Bid Auction with Private Values --
ch. 16 General Equilibrium Theory --
How Do Gasoline Taxes Affect the Economy? --
16.1. General Equilibrium Analysis: Two Markets --
16.2. General Equilibrium Analysis: Many Markets --
Origins of Supply and Demand in a Simple Economy --
General Equilibrium in Our Simple Economy --
Walras' Law --
16.3. General Equilibrium Analysis: Comparative Statics --
16.4. Efficiency of Competitive Markets --
What Is Economic Efficiency? --
Exchange Efficiency --
Input Efficiency --
Substitution Efficiency --
Pulling the Analysis Together: The Fundamental Theorems of Welfare Economics --
16.5. Gains from Free Trade --
Free Trade Is Mutually Beneficial --
Comparative Advantage --
Appendix Deriving the Demand and Supply Curves for General Equilibrium in Figure 16.9 and Learning-by-Doing Exercise 16.2 --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises Note continued: 16.1. Finding the Prices at a General Equilibrium with Two Markets --
16.2. Finding the Conditions for a General Equilibrium with Four Markets --
16.3. Checking the Conditions for Exchange Efficiency --
ch. 17 Externalities and Public Goods --
When Does the Invisible Hand Fail? --
17.1. Introduction --
17.2. Externalities --
Negative Externalities and Economic Efficiency --
Positive Externalities and Economic Efficiency --
Property Rights and the Coase Theorem --
17.3. Public Goods --
Efficient Provision of a Public Good --
Free-Rider Problem --
Learning-By-Doing Exercises --
17.1. Efficient Amount of Pollution --
17.2. Emissions Fee --
17.3. Coase Theorem --
17.4. Optimal Provision of a Public Good.
Responsibility: David A. Besanko, Northwestern University, Kellogg School of Management, Ronald R. Braeutigam, Northwestern University, Department of Economics ; with contributions from Michael J. Gibbs, the University of Chicago, Booth School of Business.

Abstract:

"Business professionals that struggle to understand key concepts in economics and how they are applied in the field rely on Microeconomics. The fourth edition makes the material accessible while helping them build their problem-solving skills. It includes numerous new practice problems and exercises that arm them with a deeper understanding. Learning by Doing exercises explore the theories while boosting overall math skills. Graphs are included throughout the mathematical discussions to reinforce the material. In addition, the balanced approach of rigorous economics gives business professionals a more practical resource."--

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