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CHAPTER 7: DEMAND AND SUPPLY Economics Per. 6. The Marketplace Demand: All consumers have influence on the price of goods and services How people in the.

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Presentation on theme: "CHAPTER 7: DEMAND AND SUPPLY Economics Per. 6. The Marketplace Demand: All consumers have influence on the price of goods and services How people in the."— Presentation transcript:

1 CHAPTER 7: DEMAND AND SUPPLY Economics Per. 6

2 The Marketplace Demand: All consumers have influence on the price of goods and services How people in the marketplace decide what to buy and at what price Supply: How the people who are selling those things decide how much to sell and at what price Market: Freely chosen actions between buyers and sellers of goods and services Individuals decide the answers to WHAT? HOW? And for WHOM?

3 Voluntary Exchange A buyer and seller use their economic freedom to decide on terms and conditions of an exchange Supply and Demand is a model of how buyers and sellers operate in the market Cause and Effect in relation to price

4 Law of Demand All the different quantities of goods and services that consumers will purchase at different prices Willingness and ability As price goes up, quantity demanded goes down As price goes down, quantity demanded goes up Inverse relationship between quantity demanded and price

5 Cont. 3 Factors are: 1. Real Income Effect 2. Substitution Effect 3. Diminishing Marginal Utility What does each factor mean and how does it effect the relationship between the quantity demanded and the price of a good or service?

6 The Demand Curve and Elasticity of Demand Price per CDQuantity Demanded (millions) $20100 $19200 $18300 $17400 $16500 $15600 $14700 $13800 $12900 $ $101100

7 Cont. Demand Schedule: Table of prices and quantity demanded at that price Plotting Quantity Demanded: On horizontal axis is the quantity demanded and on the vertical axis is the price Plot the quantity demanded based on the price in the demand schedule Demand Curve: The downward sloping line that connects the plotted points from the demand schedule

8 Determinants of Demand Group Work: You will be divided into 5 groups. Each group will be assigned one of the five determinants of demand: 1. Change in population 2. Change in income 3. Changes in tastes and preferences 4. Substitutes 5. Complementary goods Each group will tell us what their determinant means and then one member will come up and draw on the board how their determinant will effect the demand curve based on an example you choose.

9 Price Elasticity of Demand How much consumers respond to a given change in price Ex. Certain brand of cereal increases in price, consumer will probably buy another brand that is comparable Inelastic Demand When a price change does not effect the quantity demanded 3 factors: substitutes, % of a persons total budget devoted to that good, and time consumers are give to adjust to price change Examples please?

10 Elastic versus Inelastic

11 Law of Supply and Supply Curve Supply: willingness and ability of producers to provide goods and services at different prices in the market As the price rises for a good, the quantity supplied generally rises As the price falls, the quantity supplied also falls Direct relationship between price and quantity supplied The higher the price the greater the incentive for the producer to produce more Turns higher profits and covers the costs of producing more

12 Supply Curve Price per CDQuantity Supplied (millions) $10100 $11200 $12300 $13400 $14500 $15600 $16700 $17800 $18900 $ $201100

13 Cont. Supply Schedule: Table that shows that as the price increases so does the quantity supplied Plotting Quantity Supplied: On horizontal axis is the quantity supplied and on the vertical axis is the price Plot the quantity supplied based on the price in the supply schedule Supply Curve: The upward sloping line that connects the plotted points from the supply schedule

14 Determinants of Supply Group Work: You will be divided into 4 groups. Each group will be assigned one of the four determinants of supply: 1. Price of Inputs 2. Number of firms in the industry 3. Taxes 4. Technology Each group will tell us what their determinant means and then one member will come up and draw on the board how their determinant will effect the supply curve based on an example of your choice. You may choose if the supply increases or decreases and you only have to demonstrate one.

15 Law of Diminishing Returns Adding units of one factor of production to all other factors of production increases total output But after a certain point, extra output for each additional unit will begin decrease Ex. If you hire one or two more people to do a job you will increase your output, but adding anymore might begin to decrease your output

16 Supply and Demand Together Demand and Supply work together As the price of a good goes down, quantity demanded rises and quantity supplied goes down Equilibrium price Where the quantity supplied and thee quantity demanded meet

17 Graph of Equilibrium Price

18 Shift in Equilibrium Price

19 Prices Serve as Signals Rising prices signal producers to produce more and consumers to consume less, falling prices signal producers to produce less and consumers to purchase more Shortages: at the current price, quantity demanded is greater than quantity supplied Surpluses: at prices above the equilibrium price, suppliers produce more than consumers want to purchase Market Forces: when operating without restriction, it eliminates shortages and surpluses

20 Price Control Government gets involved in setting prices when it believes that the market forces of supply and demand are operating unfairly Price Ceiling: a government set maximum that can be charged for goods and services (ex. Rent in NY City) What role does rationing and the black market play in the economy when the govt sets ceilings? Price floors: a government set minimum that can be charged for goods and services (ex. Minimum wage

21 Price Ceiling

22 Price Floor


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