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eBook Variable Income Equivalence Scales ePub

by Carsten Schr÷der,Carsten Schröder

eBook Variable Income Equivalence Scales ePub
Author: Carsten Schr÷der,Carsten Schröder
Language: English
ISBN: 3790801836
ISBN13: 978-3790801835
Publisher: Physica; Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 2004 edition (April 28, 2004)
Pages: 168
Category: Mathematics
Subcategory: Science
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 872
Formats: txt doc mobi lrf
ePub file: 1972 kb
Fb2 file: 1605 kb

Variable Income Equivalence Scales book.

Variable Income Equivalence Scales book.

Variable Income Equivalence Scales : An Empirical Approach. One of these topics are household equivalence scales which help to compare welfare levels across households that differ in composition

Variable Income Equivalence Scales : An Empirical Approach.

Variable Income Equivalence Scales: An Empirical Approach . Please provide me with your latest book news, views and details of Waterstones’ special offers.

Variable Income Equivalence Scales: An Empirical Approach - Contributions to Economics (Paperback). Carsten Schroder (author). One of these topics are household equivalence scales which help to compare welfare levels across households that differ in composition. An equivalence scale relates the income of any arbitrary household type to the income ofa ch that both households are equally well-off.

An Empirical Approach. Authors: Schröder, Carsten. The book presents a new survey method for assessing equivalence scales. price for USA in USD (gross). While previous surveys have frequently been accused of providing data which are substantially biased by respondents' personal characteristics and other subjective biases the new method keeps bias to an absolute minimum. Another key feature is that the derived data adds information as to the impact of two key variables on equivalence scales: income and the number of employed household members.

An equivalence scale relates the income of any arbitrary household type to the income ofa ch .

An equivalence scale relates the income of any arbitrary household type to the income ofa ch that both households are equally well-off. Differences in household needs arise from differences in the households' de­ mographic composition which is, for instance, given by the number, age, and sex of the household members.

from book Variable Income Equivalence Scales (p. -38). Thus, the reader should not think of typing errors if she/he finds that equivalence scales for the same household type lie in a rather wide range. Equivalence-Scale Measurement. Chapter · January 2004 with 1 Reads. Cite this publication. Dr. Carsten Schröder. This chapter is devoted to a presentation and discussion of the three main approaches to measuring equivalence scales which are the expert approach, the economic approach, and the survey approach. Do you want to read the rest of this chapter? Request full-text.

Household consumption exhibits economies of scale as the number of household members increases. Koulovatianos, Christos and Schröder, Carsten and Schmidt, Ulrich, On the Income Dependence of Equivalence Scales (August 14, 2004). Christos Koulovatianos (Contact Author).

On the income dependence of equivalence scales. C Koulovatianos, C Schröder, U Schmidt. Variable income equivalence scales: an empirical approach. Journal of Public Economics 89 (5-6), 967-996, 2005. Springer Science & Business Media, 2004.

Christos Koulovatianos & Carsten Schroder & Ulrich Schmidt, 2004. On the Income Dependence of Equivalence Scales," University of Cyprus Working Papers in Economics 1-2004, University of Cyprus Department of Economics. Koulovatianos, Christos & Schroder, Carsten & Schmidt, Ulrich, 2005. On the income dependence of equivalence scales," Journal of Public Economics, Elsevier, vol. 89(5-6), pages 967-996, June. Markus M. Grabka & Carsten Schröder, 2019.

oceedings{IE, title {Variable Income Equivalence Scales}, author {Christian Schröder}, year {2004} }. Christian Schröder.

1.1 A Brief Overview An extensive body of empirical and theoretical literature deals with the mea­ surement of social welfare. This body can be decomposed in several different but related topics, all of which have implications for empirical studies in wel­ fare economics. One of these topics are household equivalence scales which help to compare welfare levels across households that differ in composition. An equivalence scale relates the income of any arbitrary household type to the income ofa referencehouseholdsuch that both households are equally well-off. Differences in household needs arise from differences in the households' de­ mographic composition which is, for instance, given by the number, age, and sex of the household members. The increase of household needs is not neces­ sarily proportional to the increase in the number of household members. Such a non-proportionality, for example, results from differences in the needs of adults and children, economies ofscale arising from the division of fixed costs among the household members, welfare gains from household production, and from common consumption ofcommodities bearing a within-household public good component.
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