Irvin B.Tucker – Microeconomics for Today (2nd Ed.)

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Author: Irvin B.Tucker

Irvin B. Tucker has over 20 years of experience teaching introductory economics at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. He earned his B.S. in Economics at N. C. State University and his M.A. Ph.D. in Economics from the University of South Carolina. Dr. Tucker is a longtime member of the National Council on Economic Education. And former Director of the Center for Economic Education at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte. Recognized for his ability to relate basic economic principles to global issues and public policy. Dr. Tucker’s work has received national recognition throughout his career. He is the recipient of the Meritorious Leavy Award for Excellence in Private Enterprise Education.

Microeconomics for Today

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Microeconomics (from Greek prefix mikro- meaning “small”) is a branch of economics that studies the behavior of individuals and firms in making decisions regarding the allocation of limited resources.

Typically, it applies to markets where goods or services bought and sold. Microeconomics examines how these decisions and behaviors affect the supply and demand for goods and services, which determines prices, and how prices, in turn, determine the quantity supplied and quantity demanded of goods and services.

This is in contrast to macroeconomics, which involves the “sum total of economic activity, dealing with the issues of growth, inflation, and unemployment. Microeconomics also deals with the effects of national economic policies (such as changing taxation levels) on the aforementioned aspects of the economy.Particularly in the wake of the Lucas critique, much of modern macroeconomic theory has been built upon ‘microfoundations’—i.e. based upon basic assumptions about micro-level behavior.

One of the goals of microeconomics is to analyze market mechanisms that establish relative prices amongst goods and services and allocation of limited resources amongst many alternative uses. Microeconomics also analyzes market failure, where markets fail to produce efficient results, and describes the theoretical conditions needed for perfect competition.