- Chapter 22.1: heliocentric theory
- Chapter 22.2: Isaac Newton
- Chapter 22.3: social contract
- Chapter 22.4: philosophe
- Chapter 22.5: salon
- Chapter 22.6: enlightened despot
- Chapter 22.7: Declaration of Independence
- Chapter 22.8: federal system
- Chapter 22.9: According to Ptolemy, what was the earths position in the universe?...
- Chapter 22.10: What are the four steps in the scientific method?
- Chapter 22.11: What four new instruments came into use during the Scientific Revol...
- Chapter 22.12: How did the ideas of Hobbes and Locke differ?
- Chapter 22.13: What did Montesquieu admire about the government of Britain?
- Chapter 22.14: How did the Enlightenment lead to a more secular outlook?
- Chapter 22.15: What were three developments in the arts during the Enlightenment?
- Chapter 22.16: What sorts of reforms did the enlightened despots make?
- Chapter 22.17: Why did the Articles of Confederation result in a weak national gov...
- Chapter 22.18: How did the writers of the U.S. Constitution put into practice the ...
Solutions for Chapter Chapter 22: Enlightenment and Revolution, 15501789
Full solutions for World History: Patterns of Interaction | 1st Edition
Arrow’s impossibility theorem
a mathematical result showing that, under certain assumed conditions, there is no scheme for aggregating individual preferences into a valid set of social preferences
the resources a bank’s owners have put into the institution
an economy that does not interact with other economies in the world
two goods for which an increase in the price of one leads to a decrease in the demand for the other
constant returns to scale
the property whereby long-run average total cost stays the same as the quantity of output changes
a tax designed to induce private decision makers to take account of the social costs that arise from a negative externality
the property of society getting the most it can from its scarce resources
a measure of the responsiveness of quantity demanded or quantity supplied to a change in one of its determinants
the uncompensated impact of one person’s actions on the well-being of a bystander
the field that studies how people make decisions regarding the allocation of resources over time and the handling of risk
the setting of the level of government spending and taxation by government policymakers
the accumulation of investments in people, such as education and on-the-job training
input costs that do not require an outlay of money by the firm
market for loanable funds
the market in which those who want to save supply funds and those who want to borrow to invest demand funds
the study of government using the analytic methods of economics
the ability of an individual to own and exercise control over scarce resources
quantity theory of money
a theory asserting that the quantity of money available determines the price level and that the growth rate in the quantity of money available determines the inflation rate
the organized withdrawal of labor from a firm by a union
total revenue (for a firm)
the amount a firm receives for the sale of its output
a measure of happiness or satisfaction