(redirected from inefficiencies)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Financial.
Related to inefficiencies: Inefficiencies in the Market
References in periodicals archive ?
The report argues that reforms that focus solely on liberalizing energy prices would lead to an excessively high cost of electricity because of inefficiencies in the system, negatively impacting the poor and vulnerable.
Senator Mushahid Hussain noted nepotism and inefficiencies were to be blamed for the shoddy state of affairs.
"We knew we needed to eliminate the inefficiencies from our massive purchasing operations by uncovering hidden business process problems and further automating and streamlining supply chain processes," Exposito-Peraza says.
In combination, those effects potentially produce inefficiencies, thereby generating operating costs above (u > 0) the minimum efficient cost frontier.
Sources of Inefficiencies among Sample Farmers: The present study was carried out by employing Tobit Regression Model to investigate the impact of socioeconomic and farm specific factors on the inefficiencies of the sampled farmers in the study area.
The report considered the causes of inefficiencies in road transport, and looked at possible options for addressing them, such as user-pays models, recommending further research into the practical effects of introducing such systems.
In another footnote, Williamson quotes Arthur Hadley, economist and president of Yale from 1899 to 1921, who, in a 1897 article in the Atlantic Monthly, clearly recognized the existence of nonallocative inefficiencies. It is not too much to infer that Williamson let Hadley speak for him.
The figures refer to the industry as a whole, with those on the RMG/TurfTV side pointing to greater inefficiencies in the deals done between bookmakers and SIS.
JONATHON Arnott's story of a faulty screw in a new office sofa offers a beguiling metaphor for the inefficiencies of the European Parliament (29th January) and adds further weight to his relentless campaign to urge support for Ukip.
According to IBM's study (2011), inefficiencies in the global economy are estimated at nearly $ 15 trillion, "or 28 % of worldwide GDP." According to IBM "...
However it is shown by Simar and Wilson (2007) that the estimated inefficiencies may be serially correlated.
If the null hypothesis were accepted ([H.sub.0]: [gamma]= 0), [] values could be eliminated from the model, since it would present no inefficiencies.