economics

[ US /ˌɛkəˈnɑmɪks, ˌikəˈnɑmɪks/ ]
[ UK /ˌiːkənˈɒmɪks/ ]
NOUN
  1. the branch of social science that deals with the production and distribution and consumption of goods and services and their management
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How To Use economics In A Sentence

  • Labor economics has become virtually a branch of applied econometrics, with the usual large data sets and headless horsemen running around looking for patterns.
  • For example, it was embodied in a system of "informal economics". Critical Social Research
  • For example, you may not be allowed to study, say, economics unless you also take statistics or computing.
  • Faux economics is different, because, as I stated, doctors know as much about economics as they do about farming.
  • I must admit to being a biased Observor here, as I do relatively poorly with the math elements of Economics, and I have attempted a writing career of expressing Economics in nonmathematical terms. Math and Economics, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty
  • It is the structural nature of centre-periphery relations that explains the nature of international politics and economics.
  • Even in the straight world of economics, where production and tangibles were once central, indices of happiness, creativity and other non-material values have taken centre stage.
  • Not to be outdone, many historians came to consider scholars trained in economics to be overly narrow, inattentive to historical context, and interpretively reductionistic.
  • He gained a first class Honours de-gree in economics.
  • It was with a great sense of loss when I heard of influential economics blogger Doris "Tanta" death. Burma: Condolence message from a Burmese blogger monk
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