duopoly

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du·op·o·ly

 (do͞o-ŏp′ə-lē, dyo͞o-)
n. pl. du·op·o·lies
An economic or political condition in which power is concentrated in two persons or groups.

duopoly

(djʊˈɒpəlɪ)
n, pl -lies
(Commerce) a situation in which control of a commodity or service in a particular market is vested in just two producers or suppliers
duopolistic adj

du•op•o•ly

(duˈɒp ə li, dyu-)

n., pl. -lies.
a market situation in which prices and other factors are controlled by only two sellers.
[1915–20; duo- + (mono) poly]

duopoly

the market condition that exists when there are only two sellers. — duopolist, n.duopolistic, adj.
See also: Trade
Translations
duopole

duopoly

[djʊˈɒpəlɪ] Nduopolio m
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References in periodicals archive ?
This was included in the new set of draft rules for the entry of a new telco player bared on Tuesday during the second round of public consultation for the selection of a new entrant in the duopolistic telco market in the Philippines.
The defense marketplace largely operates as a duopolistic monopsony where multiple suppliers compete for the business of one buyer (see U.
Monopolistic, duopolistic and oligopolistic market structures persist, preventing competition that brings down product and service costs for the benefit of the many.
Chairman Pai also argued that the restrictions are no longer relevant in the current marketplace, citing the growth of digital media and the duopolistic hold on online advertising maintained by tech companies like Facebook and Google.
In addition, the Council mandate introduces some additional tools to allow national regulatory authorities to address issues that may arise in certain market circumstances, such as duopolistic situations.
192) As a consequence, several concentrated, duopolistic market structures exist and complaints evidence occurrences of potentially abusive conduct.
Quadruple play strategies from duopolistic fixed network operators integrated with mobile operators may lead to a concentration of the mobile market.
At best, the defense marketplace is a duopolistic monopsony, an environment where there are two suppliers and one buyer with dogmatic rigidity and no strategic economic approach.
The party system at the EU level can be characterized as giving rise to duopolistic (not to say polarized) pluralism--on the one hand, there are the liberal political parties, such as the European People's Party and the European Federalist Party, and on the other hand, there are socialist political parties.
In addition to this duopolistic media structure, privatised telecommunication companies SingTel (with its Internet-protocol Pay-TV service Mio) and Starhub (with its cable TV service) have become de facto media organisations.
The implicit corollary to this emerging legal framework is one of duopolistic competition: the price decline to insurers and patients will be only as steep as needed to capture a healthy market share.
Bardey and Rochet (2010) modeled duopolistic competition between health plans, and designated the plan with the larger network as the PPO, but did not model the option to use out-of-network care, although they mentioned it in their introduction.