marginalism

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marginalism

(ˈmɑːdʒɪnəˌlɪzəm)
n
(Economics) the economic theory that the value to the final user is the true value of the product
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Eventually the marginal benefit of upgrading will be greater than that of your current situation and that's when you switch.
The individual balances the marginal cost of investing in self-protection, that is, reduced current consumption, with the marginal benefit of enjoying a lower probability of loss in the future.
Thus, the level of reserves at which the marginal cost of holding an additional dollar of reserves equals the marginal benefit of doing so is much higher now than it was before the financial crisis.
Table 1: Example of the business principle of profit maximization once marginal benefit equals marginal costs.
Their stock markets have become casinos where chips are bought and sold largely by foreign investors, with marginal benefit to the domestic economy.
However, under the assumption of a relatively flat social marginal benefit curve, it is more important to focus on the cost-effectiveness of pollution reduction than on specific pollution reduction targets.
For security-deterrence, the marginal benefit is obtained directly as well as through its impact of the Organization's choice of [x.
regulation engenders is the primary measure of its marginal benefit.
In studies of PCV7 administered at 2, 4, and 6 months of age to Aborigine infants, only a marginal benefit was observed when they were compared with a historical birth cohort.
In fact, when you account for the cost of the check-ups and diagnostic tests, there may be a marginal benefit in the long run.
the marginal benefit from increased incentives outweighs the marginal
Kuschke is of the opinion that the recent downward trend in the number and value of building plans approved might suggest that the marginal benefit of lower interest rates is diminishing.

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