inelastic
/ ˌɪnɪˈlæstɪk /
/ ˌɪnɪˈlæstɪk /
• 简明
• 柯林斯
• GRE/
• 网络释义
• 专业释义
• 英英释义
• 1

缺乏弹性的

... industry supply curve :产业供给曲线 inelastic :缺乏弹性的 inferior goods :劣品 ...

• 2

无弹性的

... inefficiently 无效率地 inelastic 无弹性的 inelasticity 无伸缩性 ...

• 3

缺乏价格弹性

... industry evolution 产业演变 inelastic 缺乏价格弹性 influencers 影响者 ...

• 双语例句
• 权威例句
• 1
Always in inelastic collisions do you lose kinetic energy.
在非弹性碰撞中，总是失去动能，能否在一次碰撞中，动能增加？
• 2
They get stuck together because it's a completely inelastic collision.
它们粘在一起，这是完全非弹性碰撞。
• 3
We lose kinetic energy when there is a completely inelastic collision.
我们失去了动能，这是完全非弹性碰撞。

• 词典短语
• 同近义词
• 同根词
• 词源
• 百科
• Inelastic

In economics, elasticity is the measurement of how responsive an economic variable is to a change in another. For example:An elastic variable (or elasticity value greater than 1) is one which responds more than proportionally to changes in other variables. In contrast, an inelastic variable (or elasticity value less than 1) is one which changes less than proportionally in response to changes in other variables.Elasticity can be quantified as the ratio of the percentage change in one variable to the percentage change in another variable, when the latter variable has a causal influence on the former. A more precise definition is given in terms of differential calculus. It is a tool for measuring the responsiveness of one variable to changes in another, causative variable. Elasticity has the advantage of being a unitless ratio, independent of the type of quantities being varied. Frequently used elasticities include price elasticity of demand, price elasticity of supply, income elasticity of demand, elasticity of substitution between factors of production and elasticity of intertemporal substitution.Elasticity is one of the most important concepts in neoclassical economic theory. It is useful in understanding the incidence of indirect taxation, marginal concepts as they relate to the theory of the firm, and distribution of wealth and different types of goods as they relate to the theory of consumer choice. Elasticity is also crucially important in any discussion of welfare distribution, in particular consumer surplus, producer surplus, or government surplus.In empirical work an elasticity is the estimated coefficient in a linear regression equation where both the dependent variable and the independent variable are in natural logs. Elasticity is a popular tool among empiricists because it is independent of units and thus simplifies data analysis.A major study of the price elasticity of supply and the price elasticity of demand for US products was undertaken by Hendrik S. Houthakker and Lester D. Taylor.