deflator


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Related to deflator: GDP deflator

de·flate

 (dĭ-flāt′)
v. de·flat·ed, de·flat·ing, de·flates
v.tr.
1.
a. To release contained air or gas from.
b. To collapse by releasing contained air or gas.
2. To reduce or lessen the size or importance of: Losing the contest deflated my ego.
3. Economics
a. To reduce the amount or availability of (currency or credit), effecting a decline in prices.
b. To produce deflation in (an economy).
v.intr.
To be or become deflated: The balloon deflated slowly.


de·fla′tor n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.deflator - a statistical factor designed to remove the effect of inflation; inflation adjusted variables are in constant dollars
factor - any of the numbers (or symbols) that form a product when multiplied together
Translations

deflator

[diːˈfleɪtəʳ] Nmedida f deflacionista
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References in periodicals archive ?
The slowdown this year is explained by low level of GDP deflator in 2018 (101.5%) and the expected preservation of this dynamics in 2019-2020.
The price deflator was -0.5% versus the -0.1% in the prior report and 1.6% in Q4.
Between 1990 and 2000, the decline in the NAICS 334 deflator accounted for 40 per cent of aggregate manufacturing productivity growth.
"Medium-term, the dynamics of the purchasing power parity should become harmonised with the GDP deflator."It added that the deceleration in convergence trends is due to different methodologies used in measuring the price level in Slovakia.
These data include a breakdown of GDP into price and quantity indexes, as well as a GDP implicit price deflator. The GDP price index and implicit price deflator are derived from the measurement of GDP, giving rise to three main issues that distinguish the GDP price indexes from other measures of inflation.
GDP Deflator According to the latest data available by the Central Department of Statistics and Information, the nonoil GDP deflator contracted by 0.9 percent during the second quarter of 2014 as compared to the previous quarter.
Tonight, the US PCE deflator for May is published and the market expects this measure of consumer price inflation to have lifted broadly in line with last week's higher-than-expected CPI inflation data.
The GDP deflator rose 1.3 percent on average during the first three quarters of 2013.
Since 2000, the Fed has actually focused on something called the PCE deflator, an inflation measure from the gross domestic product accounts.
GDP index deflator in 2012 totaled 98.4% versus 2011, which was nearly equal to the index of 2000 (98.6%).
The GDP deflator rose at an average of only 0.15 percent annually between 1991 and 2000 and fell at an annual average of 1.3 percent from 2001 to 2012.
Table 30, Table 31, Based on Department of Defense Price Deflator.