These achievements have been made despite constraints within the aggregate supply chain such as vessel congestion, limited yard capacity, transportation, road construction and shore crane engagement due to planned maintenance.
What does AS stand for?
AS stands for Aggregate Supply (economics)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of AS
We have 206 other meanings of AS in our Acronym Attic
- Aerospace Standards
- Aerospace Studies
- Aes Sedai (Wheel of Time book series)
- Aft Shroud
- After Sight
- After-Sales Service
- AfterStep (Window Manager for X)
- Agency Services
- Agent Society (International Society on Intelligent Agent Technologies)
- Aggregate Subbase (construction)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Although a large proportion of the residential pipeline announced prior to 2008 has since been delayed, the aggregate supply could still reach 238,000 units by the end of 2014, the report said.
While a large proportion of the residential pipeline was announced prior to 2008 has been delayed or cancelled, the real estate firm still expects the aggregate supply to reach as much as 246,000 units by the end of 2013.
These studies contend that a broader, historical perspective reveals a more nuanced view of deflation, one that requires taking seriously the possibility of both a malign deflation, a deflation originating from a collapse in aggregate demand, and a benign deflation, a deflation originating from an increase in aggregate supply Some of these studies further argue that not only is aggregate supply-driven deflation real, but it may be optimal.
Gordon as the "triangle model": (a) aggregate demand outstrips the aggregate supply of goods (demand pulled inflation),or (b) costs increase due to any supply side effects which increase the cost of production (cost-pushed inflation) or (c) inflation induced by adaptive expectations (builtin inflation).
In Svensson's model, aggregate supply is described by [g.
The direction of impact is uncertain because faster productivity growth affects the growth rate of both aggregate supply and demand.
Both monetary and fiscal policy can be used to stabilize an output gap that measures the perturbations from sticky prices and from distortionary taxes (taxes that are scaled to some payer variable such as income and that there-fore influence, or distort, the payer's economic and fiscal policy can be used to address inflation because distortionary taxes affect real marginal costs and thus aggregate supply.