Beyond allocative efficiency
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Beyond allocative efficiency the role of psychological factors in worker motivation, career choice, and industrial mobility by Roger Scott Frantz

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Published .
Written in English


  • Employee motivation.,
  • Age and employment.,
  • Labor mobility.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Roger Scott Frantz.
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 160 leaves ;
Number of Pages160
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16428310M

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Allocative efficiency asks: The purpose of government is to add public value; although a full discussion of all that entails is beyond the scope of this book, any particular function must still be capable of expressing how it adds to public value. TOOL EFFICIENCY AND BEYOND 1 PUTTING DATA TO WORK Putting Data to Work is a three-year pilot project aimed at using building performance data and asset information to help efficiency program implementers better target their outreach to building owners and increase the number of projects executed within these. Allocative efficiency reflects the desires of society to allocate resources to where they are most suited. For example the switch in recent times to drinking red wine away from drinking beer, the growth in the dairy industry and decline in the sheep industry. Ceteris paribus. All other factors (not price) being equal/held constant. The benchmark model and allocative efficiency Economic efficiency: allocative efficiency and technical/ X-efficiency. Allocative efficiency: when limited resources of a country are allocated in accordance with wishes of consumers, an “optimal mix” of commodities is produced. 3 conditions to be met: Condition 1. Production activities must be Pareto-optimal, i.e. it should not be.

Allocative inefficiency - The monopoly price is assumed to be higher than both marginal and average costs leading to a loss of allocative efficiency and a failure of the market. Productive - According to their diagram they are productively inefficient. However they may face economies or diseconomies of scale. Corrections. All material on this site has been provided by the respective publishers and authors. You can help correct errors and omissions. When requesting a correction, please mention this item's handle: RePEc:cvs:starerSee general information about how to correct material in RePEc.. For technical questions regarding this item, or to correct its authors, title, abstract. Reading: Productive Efficiency and Allocative Efficiency. Efficiency. The study of economics does not presume to tell a society what choice it should make along its production possibilities frontier. In a market-oriented economy with a democratic government, the choice will involve a mixture of decisions by individuals, firms, and government. On efficiency and effectiveness: some definitions concept goes beyond technical efficiency, which is the lowest volume of inputs Allocative efficiency is about ensuring that the community gets the greatest return (or utility) from its scarce resources. A country’s resources can be .

This enhanced efficiency has taken the form of improved aid modalities, coordination and “harmonization,” as well as the fostering of improved ownership and governance among recipient countries. Much less attention has been given to the allocative efficiency of the aid provided, that is, to ensuring that aid is allocated. The concept of technical and allocative efficiency can be explained by the help of Figure illustrated by Kalirajan and Shand (). Theoretically, we assume that all units of production (firm or land) operate at potential frontier production function i.e. the points along the curve FF’. Productive efficiency (or production efficiency) is a situation in which the economy or an economic system (e.g., a firm, a bank, a hospital, an industry, a country, etc.) could not produce any more of one good without sacrificing production of another good and without improving the production technology. In other words, productive efficiency occurs when a good or a service is produced . In microeconomics, economic efficiency is, roughly speaking, a situation in which nothing can be improved without something else being hurt. Depending on the context, it is usually one of the following two related concepts: Allocative or Pareto efficiency: any changes made to assist one person would harm another.; Productive efficiency: no additional output of one good can be .