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What does CES stand for?

CES stands for Constant Elasticity of Substitution

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This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
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We have 563 other definitions for CES in our Acronym Attic
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Confederation of European Scouts
Conference of European Statisticians (annual; UN Economic Commission for Europe)
Conical Earth Sensor
Connecticut Cooperative Extension System
Connection Endpoint Suffix
Conseil Economique et Social (French)
Conseil économique social
Consejo Economico y Social (Spanish: Economic and Social Council)
Conservation des Eaux et Sols (French: Conservation of Water and Soil; Nigeria)
Consolidated Earth Station (FCC)
Constellation Energy Source
Construction Electrician (Shop)
Consultant Evaluation System (New Jersey Department of Transportation.)
Consulting and Enterprise Solutions (software)
Consulting Engineering Services (India) Limited
Consulting Engineers Services Pvt. Ltd.
Consumer Electronics Show
Consumer Electronics Society (IEEE)
Continuing Education Scholarship
Continuing Education Standards (various organizations)

Samples in periodicals archive:
Constant Elasticity of Substitution (CES) Production Function The CES production function, which allows for non-unitary elasticity of substitution, may be written as: V = [Aoe.
The model used by Docquier, Ozden, and Peri makes four key assumptions: that aggregate labor is combined with physical capital to produce output, that there is constant elasticity of substitution (CES) at a value ranging from 1.
In a constant elasticity of substitution (CES) utility function, the smaller the elasticity, the higher the value placed on variety.
It shows how a utility function with a modified constant elasticity of substitution functional form that exhibits first-order risk aversion can be used for the purpose.
Given the assumption of the VES production function (4), it follows that a test of the hypothesis that the production function has constant elasticity of substitution is obtained by a t-test on the least-squares estimator for the coefficient of the logarithm of the capital-labour ratio.
Furthermore, in this section we allow the final good's production technology to be of the constant elasticity of substitution (CES) variety and study how the assumed value for the elasticity of substitution between final and intermediate goods affects our results in the steady state.
Both employed a nested constant elasticity of substitution (CES) functional form.
Since we have four factor inputs the CD and the standard CES production functions will not be the appropriate technology because of their awkward properties of unitary and constant elasticity of substitution respectively.

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