deadweight


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Related to deadweight: Deadweight loss
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In a stationary, regulated environment, deadweight testers may serve as a highly accurate, primary standard for calibrating other pressure measurement devices.
Although a homogeneous population may be technically more efficient in that it leads to less deadweight loss, in terms of tax revenues generated the non-homogeneous case yields far better results.
The deadweights of all NIST deadweight machines are made of stainless steel.
Hansson and Stuart [1987] argue that a reallocation of labor taxes from the present to the future is likely to lower total deadweight losses as the marginal deadweight-loss ratio "(marginal cost of public funds") from a tax on current labor is higher than for a tax on future labor, but that the reverse holds for taxation of capital.
Prime cattle prices in England and Wales remained notably stable throughout the outbreak, actually increasing from around 200p/kg deadweight just before FMD to 205p/kg by the end of September.
The smallest calibrated mass available from NIST is 1 mg (approximately a 10 [micro]N deadweight force) having a relative uncertainty of about [10.
But deadweight prices have also picked up as the increases in the liveweight trade has exerted upward pressure.
To reduce the deadweight loss from the assessments, the PUC could substitute a flat per-number charge for the percentage fee on total revenue.
20 [pounds sterling]/kg deadweight paid in December when the OTMS was still running.
they base their measure of deadweight loss on the equivalent variation.
Four existing very large ore carriers of 400,000 tons deadweight owned and currently operated by Vale will be transferred to Cosco and chartered by Vale on a long term basis for 25 years.
The DUP effect would widen, with resultant loss to the economy coming from not only the deadweight loss shaded area in figure 4, but also an increasing portion of the shaded areas in figures 2 and 3.