Expectations, equilibrium, and dynamics
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Expectations, equilibrium, and dynamics a history of recent economic ideas and practices by O. F. Hamouda

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Published by Harvester, Wheatsheaf, St. Martin"s Press in Hemel Hempstead, Hertfordshire, New York .
Written in English


  • Equilibrium (Economics),
  • Statics and dynamics (Social sciences),
  • Rational expectations (Economic theory)

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementOmar Hamouda, Robin Rowley.
ContributionsRowley, J. C. R.
LC ClassificationsHB145 .H346 1988
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 268 p. :
Number of Pages268
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2529272M
ISBN 100312019874
LC Control Number88004671

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Get this from a library! Expectations, equilibrium, and dynamics: a history of recent economic ideas and practices. [O F Hamouda; J C R Rowley]. Imagined Futures: Fictional Expectations and Capitalist Dynamics [Beckert, Jens] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Imagined Futures: Fictional Expectations and Capitalist Dynamics How actors assess uncertainty is a problem that economists have tried to solve through general equilibrium and rational expectations theory Cited by: In Imagined Futures: Fictional Expectations and Capitalist Dynamics, Jens Beckert explores how individual and collective expectations shape the functioning of capitalist systems, challenging mainstream economic models based around efficient markets, rational expectations and general equilibrium. This is a welcome account rich with examples that contributes to understanding the structuring role. The dynamics of partially-revealing rational expectations equilibria Scott Condie Brigham Young University [email protected] Jayant Ganguli Cambridge University [email protected] Febru Abstract This paper investigates the qualitative properties of a dynamic ratio-nal expectations equilibrium model where incomplete private information.

Moreover, learning dynamics provide a theory for the evolution of expectations and selection between alternative equilibria, with implications for business cycles, asset price volatility, and policy. This book provides an authoritative treatment of this emerging field, developing the analytical techniques in detail and using them to synthesize. RATIONAL EXPECTATIONS EQUILIBRIUM sufftcient statistics, the equilibrium cannot be implemented by collecting information on excess demands alone. This is the content of the famous “Beja paradox.” (For a discussion, see Jordan and Radner ) When the.   This book presents various methods in order to compute the dynamics of general equilibrium models. In part I, the representative-agent stochastic growth model is solved with the help of value function iteration, linear and linear quadratic approximation methods, parameterised expectations and projection methods. Equilibrium of the individual, household or firm, as an expression of consistent action, is indeed an indispensable tool of analysis. Equilibrium involving action planned by different minds involves altogether new problems. Equilibrium on a simple market, such as a Marshallian corn market, still has its uses.

Demand and discounted equilibrium supply curves S δ in (13), and (b) implied law of motion G δ in (17) under naive expectations for several discount factors δ. In economics, "rational expectations" are model-consistent expectations, in that agents inside the model are assumed to "know the model" and on average take the model's predictions as valid. Rational expectations ensure internal consistency in models involving uncertainty. To obtain consistency within a model, the predictions of future values of economically relevant variables from the model. Managing User Generated Content: A Dynamic Rational Expectations Equilibrium Approach Dae-YongAhn∗ † § June18, ∗Assistant Professor, College of Business and Economics, Chung-Ang University, , Heukseok-Dong, Dongjak-Gu,Seoul,Korea;email: [email protected];phone: Equilibrium is defined by the compatibility of subjective expectations, the coordination of plans based upon those expectations, and the consistency of those plans with an objective reality. According to Hayek, this is achieved by the dynamic feedback of competitive market processes.