A homogeneous market, is a market where the products and services traded are similar with little feature or design difference. Consumers are in position to compare products from wide range of suppliers and purchase a product at an attractive price. Examples: A good example is the flat screen TV market where this market is highly competitive with a vast arrange of similar product with minor feature difference. In B2B markets raw materials inputs such as steel, aluminium and chemical products are homogenous markets Created at http://www.b2bwhiteboard.com
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Like us on facebok - https://www.facebook.com/kgto12?ref=hl Mixtures can either be homogeneous or heterogeneous. A homogeneous mixture is a type of mixture in which the composition is uniform and every part of the solution has the same properties. A heterogeneous mixture is a type of mixture in which the components can be seen, as there are two or more phases present.
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Homogeneous Productions Functions and Returns to Scale: Cobb Douglas Production Function Example
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Video shows what homogeneous means. Of the same kind; alike, similar.. Having the same composition throughout; of uniform make-up.. in the same state of matter.. homogeneous pronunciation. How to pronounce, definition by Wiktionary dictionary. homogeneous meaning. Powered by MaryTTS
Views: 13961 SDictionary
Given the basic form of the Cobb-Douglas production function, we'll find the partial derivatives with respect to capital, K, and labor, L. Thereby finding the marginal products of capital and labor. Starting with Cobb-Douglas production function: Y=F(K,L)=AK^α L^(1-α) Derivative of output w.r.t. Labor, then differentiation of production with respect to capital. Finding the wage rate and marginal product of labor. And finding the rental rate and the marginal product of capital. More Intermediate Macro Video: https://sites.google.com/site/curtiskephart/ta/intermediate-macro-solutions
Views: 201100 economicurtis
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/DonateSPACE Energy is the most powerful and useful concept in all of physics, but what exactly is it? You can start your free trial of The Great Courses Plus at http://ow.ly/E15c30hIv7c You can further support us on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/pbsspacetime Get your own Space Time tshirt at http://bit.ly/1QlzoBi Tweet at us! @pbsspacetime Facebook: facebook.com/pbsspacetime Email us! pbsspacetime [at] gmail [dot] com Comment on Reddit: http://www.reddit.com/r/pbsspacetime Help translate our videos! https://www.youtube.com/timedtext_cs_... Previous Episode: Kronos: Devourer of Worlds https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9-SxVSpSoek&t=1s Written and Hosted by Matt O'Dowd Produced by Rusty Ward Graphics by Matthew Ranker Assistant Editing and Sound Design by Mike Petrow and Meah Denee Barrington Made by Kornhaber Brown (www.kornhaberbrown.com) In physics energy is not a substance, nor is it mystical. Energy is a number. A quantity. And the quantity itself isn’t even particularly fundamental. Instead, it’s a mathematical relationship between other, more fundamental quantities. It was 17th century polymath Gottfried Leibnitz who first figured out the mathematical form of what we call kinetic energy – the energy of motion. He realized that the sum of mass times velocity squared for a system of particles bouncing around on a flat surface is always conserved, assuming no friction and perfect bounciness. Leibnitz called this early incarnation of energy vis viva – the living force. Special thanks to our Patreon Big Bang, Quasar and Hypernova Supporters: Big Bang CoolAsCats David Nicklas Faisal Saud Anton Lifshits Joey Redner Quasar Tambe Barsbay Mayank M. Mehrota Mars Yentur Mark Rosenthal Dean Fuqua Justin Lloyd Roman Pinchuk Hypernova Shaun Williams Edmund Fokschaner Max Levine Matthew O’Connor Eugene Lawson Martha Hunt Joseph Salomone Chuck Zegar Jordan Young Ratfeast John Hofmann Barry Hatfield Craig Peterson Thanks to our Patreon Gamma Ray Burst Supporters: Jane Myers Brandon Cook James Flowers Greg Allen Denys Ivanov Nick Virtue Alexey Eromenko Nicholas Rose Scott Gossett Mark Dykstra Mark Vasile Patrick Murray Sultan Alkhulaifi Alex Seto Michal-Peanut Karmi Erik Stein Daniel Lyons Kevin Warne JJ Bagnell J Rejc Avi Goldfinger John Pettit Florian Stiglmayr Benoit Pagé-Guitard Nathan Leniz Jessica Fraley Loro Lukic Brandon Labonte David Crane Greg Weiss "The Great Courses Plus is currently available to watch through a web browser to almost anyone in the world and optimized for the US market. The Great Courses Plus is currently working to both optimize the product globally and accept credit card payments globally."
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What is NATION BRANDING? What does NATION BRANDING mean? NATION BRANDING meaning - NATION BRANDING definition - NATION BRANDING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Nation branding aims to measure, build and manage the reputation of countries (closely related to place branding). In the book Diplomacy in a Globalizing World: Theories and Practices, the authors define nation branding as “the application of corporate marketing concepts and techniques to countries, in the interests of enhancing their reputation in international relations.” Many nations try to make brands in order to build relationships between different actors that are not restricted to nations. It extends to public and private sectors in a nation and helps with nationalism. States also want to participate in multilateral projects. Some approaches applied, such as an increasing importance on the symbolic value of products, have led countries to emphasise their distinctive characteristics. The branding and image of a nation-state "and the successful transference of this image to its exports - is just as important as what they actually produce and sell."This is also referred to as country-of-origin effect. Nation branding is a developing field in which scholars continue their search for a unified theoretical framework. Many governments have resource dedicated to nation branding. Their aim is to improve their country's standing, as the image and reputation of a nation can dramatically influence its success in attracting tourism receipts and investment capital, in exports, in attracting a talented and creative workforce, and in its cultural and political influence in the world. Different ways that nation project their nation brand include export, foreign direct investment, and tourism. One example of exporting products is that the country Germany is known for their motor industry because famous car companies like Mercedes, Audi, and BMW are German companies. An example of foreign direct investments that help the nation brand are US companies building maquiladoras and other European countries having factories in different countries. Nation branding appears to be practiced by many countries, including the United States, Canada, France, United Kingdom (where it is officially referred to as public diplomacy), Taiwan, Malaysia, Japan, China, South Korea, Singapore, South Africa, Australia, New Zealand, Israel and most Western European countries. An early example of this was the Cool Britannia approach of the early days of the New Labour government (following the Britain (TM) pamphlet by Demos's Mark Leonard), though this has since been replaced by a more credible Public Diplomacy Board. There is increasing interest in the concept from poorer states on the grounds that an enhanced image might create more favorable conditions for foreign direct investment, tourism, trade and even political relations with other states. Developing nations such as Tanzania and Colombia are creating smaller nation branding programs aimed at increased overall image and with the case of Colombia, changing international perception. Nation branding is seen as a part of Sweden's public diplomacy, especially with Brand Sweden. Sweden uses two main institutions, called the Utrikesdepartementet and the Swedish Institute, to study their nation branding. They wanted to present a good image through the press and also collect different reports on Sweden’s representations abroad. Different events and campaigns were also made to promote Brand Sweden, one example being the House of Sweden which was an embassy in the US. Another campaign was the Second House of Sweden which used the internet to introduce Sweden’s embassy virtually. Researchers in Sweden also studied the Nation Brand Index (NBI) results to collect data. Nation branding can be approached in academics as a field in social sciences, political sciences, humanities, communication, marketing and international relations. Scholars such as Evan H. Potter at the University of Ottawa have conceptualized nation brands as a form of national soft power. All efforts by government (at any level) to support the nation brand - either directly or indirectly - becomes public diplomacy. Anti-globalisation proponents often claim that globalisation diminishes and threatens local diversity, but there is evidence that in order to compete against the backdrop of global cultural homogeneity, nations strive to accentuate and promote local distinctiveness as a competitive advantage.
Views: 2378 The Audiopedia
See the full course: https://goo.gl/9qB4CV Follow along with the course eBook: https://goo.gl/wQahvk Having now laid down our foundations this is where our discussion on nonlinearity really starts. We will talk about why and how linear systems theory breaks down as soon as we have some set of relations within a system that are non-additive, which appears to be often the case in the real world, we also look at how feedback loops over time work to defy the homogeneity principle with the net result being nonlinear behavior. Produced by: http://complexitylabs.io Twitter: https://goo.gl/ZXCzK7 Facebook: https://goo.gl/P7EadV LinkedIn: https://goo.gl/3v1vwF Transcription excerpt: Although it is often said that nonlinear systems describe the vast majority of phenomena in our world, they have unfortunately been designated as alternatives, being defined by what they are not, it might be of value to start our discussion by asking why is this so? The real world we live in is inherently complex and nonlinear, but from a scientific perspective all we have is our models to try and understand it, these models have inevitably started simple and developed to become more complex and sophisticated representations. When we say simple in this case, we mean things that are the product of direct cause and effect interactions, with these simple interactions we can draw a direct line between cause and effect and thus defined a linear relation. For centuries science and mathematics has been focused upon these simple linear interactions and orderly geometric forms, that can be describe in beautifully compact equations, not so much because this is how the world is, but more because they are by far the easiest phenomena for us to encode in our language of mathematics and science. It is only in the past few decades that scientist have begun to approach the world of systems that are not linear, thus their late arrival on the scene and our lack of understanding of what they really are has lumped them with being defined by what they are not. In the previous section we discussed the key characteristics of linear systems, what is called the superposition principals, we can then defined nonlinear systems as those the defy the superposition principals, meaning with nonlinear phenomena the principals of homogeneity and additively break down, but lets take a closer look at why this is so. Starting with additively, as we have already discussed additively states that when we put two or more components together, the resulting combined system will be nothing more than a simple addition of each component’s properties in isolation. The additively principal, as attractively simple as it is, breaks down in nonlinear systems, because the way we put things together and the type of things we put together effect the interactions that make the overall product of the components combination more or less than a simple additive function and thus defies our additively principal and we call it nonlinear. There are many examples of this such as putting two creatures together, depending which type of creatures we choose, we will get qualitatively different types of interaction between them, that may well make the combination non- additive, Bees and flowers create synergistic interactions or lions and deer interacting through relations of predator and prey, both of these represent either super or sub-linear interactions.
Views: 11874 Complexity Labs
Modern society: a kind of society in which social solidarity is based on interdependence (organic solidarity), rather than on homogeneity (as in a pre-modern society). Modern societies are more diverse that pre-modern societies, with a variety of subcultures and possibly different ethnic groups. Technological advancement requires a greater division of labor, with specialized occupations and social roles. Modern societies develop as populations increase and are more common in urban areas. Perception of the world tends to be more rational and oriented around the individual, rather than the collective.
Views: 2250 Sociological Dictionary
A lot of ionic compounds dissolve in water, dissociating into individual ions. But when two ions find each other that form an insoluble compound, they suddenly fall out of solution in what's called a precipitation reaction. In this episode of Crash Course Chemistry, we learn about precipitation, precipitates, anions, cations, and how to describe and discuss ionic reactions. Table of Contents Precipitate Reactions 0:34 Determining Precipitates 1:35 Writing Precipitate Reactions 6:31 Calculating Molar Mass Equation 8:52 Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Subbable: http://subbable.com/crashcourse
Views: 1314358 CrashCourse
Learn Homothetic function| Monotonicity | Examples of Cardinal Utility, MRS, Oridnal Utility | Learn Microeconomics- Consumer theory Best Online classes for Economics Honours, Bcom Hons, CA foundation. At Calqulus classes we believe in providing the best quality study material to our students. Why waste your time and money on coachings when you can sit at home and study the same. Our faculty Mr. Rahul Kanojia is experienced in this field since many years, he is a known teacher in Delhi University for his outstanding results. This is the platform where you can find the best online classes for economics, econometrics, actuarial, CA foundation. What is a homothetic function? In mathematics, a homothetic function is a monotonic transformation of a function which is homogeneous; however, since ordinal utility functions are only defined up to a monotonic transformation, there is little distinction between the two concepts in consumer theory. Consumer Theory Consumer theory is the study of how people decide to spend their money, given their preferences and budget constraints. Cardinal and ordinal utility. Cardinal utility is the utility wherein the satisfaction derived by the consumers from the consumption of good or service can be measured numerically. Ordinal utility states that the satisfaction which a consumer derives from the consumption of product or service cannot be measured numerically. We also provide 1) online classes for econometrics 2) online classes for statistics 3) online classes for actuarial sciences 4) online classes for Bcom(H) 5) online classes for CA foundation Courses Available- Actuarial science , Eco. Hons. B.Com(h), B.com(Prog), CA Foundation For More Details Call Us On 9810148882 Calculus Classes Introduction Video ! Rahul Kanojia ! Best Online Classes For All
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Do you travel a lot? Get yourself a mobile application to find THE CHEAPEST airline tickets deals available on the market: ANDROID - http://android.theaudiopedia.com - IPHONE - http://iphone.theaudiopedia.com or get BEST HOTEL DEALS worldwide: ANDROID - htttp://androidhotels.theaudiopedia.com - IPHONE - htttp://iphonehotels.theaudiopedia.com What is CULTURAL HOMOGENIZATION? What does CULTURAL HOMOGENIZATION mean? CULTURAL HOMOGENIZATION meaning - CULTURAL HOMOGENIZATION definition - CULTURAL HOMOGENIZATION explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Cultural homogenization is an aspect of cultural globalization, listed as one of its main characteristics, and refers to the reduction in cultural diversity through the popularization and diffusion of a wide array of cultural symbols — not only physical objects but customs, ideas and values. O'Connor defines it as "the process by which local cultures are transformed or absorbed by a dominant outside culture." Cultural homogenization has been called "perhaps the most widely discussed hallmark of global culture. In theory, homogenization could result in the breakdown of cultural barriers and the global assimilation of a single culture. Cultural homogenization can impact national identity and culture, which would be "eroded by the impact of global cultural industries and multinational media." The term is usually used in the context of Western culture dominating and destroying other cultures. The process of cultural homogenization in the context of the domination of the Western (American), capitalist culture is also known as McDonaldization, coca-colonization,Americanization or Westernization and criticized as a form of cultural imperialism and neo-colonialism. This process has been resented by many indigenous cultures. However, while some scholars, critical of this process, stress the dominance of American culture and corporate capitalism in modern cultural homogenization, others note that the process of cultural homogenization is not one-way, and in fact involves a number of cultures exchanging various elements. Critics of cultural homogenization theory point out that as different cultures mix, homogenization is less about the spread of a single culture as about the mixture of different cultures, as people become aware of other cultures and adopt their elements. Examples of non-Western culture affecting the West include world music and the popularization of non-Western television (Latin American telenovelas, Japanese anime, Indian Bollywood), religion (Islam, Buddhism), food, and clothing in the West, though in most cases insignificant in comparison to the Western influence in other countries. The process of adoption of elements of global culture to local cultures is known as glocalization or cultural heterogenization. Some scholars like Arjun Appadurai note that "the central problem of today's global interaction the tension between cultural homogenization and cultural heterogenization." The debate regarding the concept of cultural homogenization consists of two separate questions: -whether homogenization is occurring or not; and - whether it is good or not. John Tomlinson says, "It is one thing to say that cultural diversity is being destroyed, quite another to lament the fact." Tomlinson argues that globalization leads to homogenization. He comments on Cees Hamelink, "Hamelink is right to identify cultural synchronization as an unprecedented feature of global modernity." However, unlike Hamelink, he believes in the idea that homogenization is not a bad thing in itself and that benefits of homogenization may outweigh the goods of cultural diversity. Appadurai, acknowledging the concept of homogenization, still provides an alternative argument of indigenization. He says that " the homogenization argument subspeciates into either an argument about Americanization or an argument about commoditization.... What these arguments fail to consider is that at least as rapidly as forces from various metropolises are brought into new societies, they tend to become indigenized." Although there is more to be explored on the dynamics of indigenization, examples such as Indonesianization in Irian Jaya and Indianization in Sri Lanka show the possibility of alternatives to Americanization. Generally homogenization is viewed negatively, as it leads to the "reduction in cultural diversity." However, some scholars have a positive view on homogenization, especially in the area of education. They say that it "produces consistent norms of behavior across a set of modern institutions, thus tying institutions such as the modern nation state and formal education together in a tight political sphere." Teaching universal values such as rationality by mass schooling is a part of the positive benefits that can be generated from homogenization.
Views: 11474 The Audiopedia
Introduction to first order homogenous equations. Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/math/differential-equations/first-order-differential-equations/homogeneous-equations/v/first-order-homogenous-equations-2?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=DifferentialEquations Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/math/differential-equations/first-order-differential-equations/exact-equations/v/integrating-factors-2?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=DifferentialEquations Differential Equations on Khan Academy: Differential equations, separable equations, exact equations, integrating factors, homogeneous equations. About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to KhanAcademy’s Differential Equations channel:: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxSQHGkaDv8UKXE0TUbsOIg?sub_confirmation=1 Subscribe to KhanAcademy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
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Managerial Economics; Management; Cobb-Douglas Production Function | Leontief Production Function ; Introduction 00:00:00- 00:00:20 Production Function 00:00:21- 00:06:14 *What is a production function? *What is a homogeneous production function? *How to determine the type and degree of a production function? *How does a production function project its type of returns to scale? Cobb- Douglas Production Function 00:06:15- 00:13:04 *Introduced by Charles Cobb and Paul Douglas *What is Cobb- Douglas production function? *What are its uses? *How to formulate a Cobb- Douglas production function? *How to find out which degree of returns to scale a production function indicates? Leontief Production Function 00:13:05- 00:18:53 *What is the difference between Cobb- Douglas and Leontief production function? *What is Leontief production function? *What are the characteristics of Leontief production function? *How to formulate a Leontief production function? Video by Edupedia World (www.edupediaworld.com), Free Online Education; Click here for more videos on Managerial Economics; All Rights Reserved.
Views: 37127 Edupedia World
Production Function In Hindi / उत्पादन फलन क्या है?https://youtu.be/zM_2i0AvbeM Production function relates quantities of physical output of a production process to quantities of physical inputs or factor of production Q=𝑓(𝐿,𝐾,𝑇,….𝑛) The Cobb-Douglas production function is based on the empirical study of the American manufacturing industry made by Paul Douglas and Charles Cobb. It is a linear homogeneous production function of degree one which takes into account two inputs, labour and capital, for the entire output of the manufacturing industry. 𝑄=𝐴𝐿^𝑎 𝑘^𝛽 Q = total production (the real value of all goods produced in a year L = labour input (the total number of person-hours worked in a year K = capital input (the real value of all machinery, equipment, and buildings) A = The equation tells that output depends directly on L and K, and that part of output which cannot be explained by L and K is explained by A which is the ‘residual’, often called technical change. α and 𝛽 are the output elasticities of capital and labour, respectively. These values are constants determined by available technology. Properties of Cobb Douglas production function (𝑄=𝐴𝐿^𝑎 𝑘^𝛽) Cobb-Douglas production is linear homogenous. In cobb-Douglas returns to scale is constant that means if labor and capital is increased in some proportion will increases in same proportion. For production purposes there is always be require labour and capital. Without any of these two factor, production is not possible. According to the cobb-Douglas production function if one factor of production is kept constant and the other quantity of the other factor of production is increased then the marginal productivity of variable factor is reduced. Elasticity of technical substitution is unity. The production function solved by Cobb-Douglas had 1/4 contribution of capital to the increase in manufacturing industry and 3/4 of labour so that the C-D production function is Q = AL3/4 K1/4 Importance of Cobb - Douglas production function: 1. It has been used widely in empirical studies of manufacturing industries and in inter-industry comparisons. 2. It is used to determine the relative shares of labour and capital in total output. 3. It is used to prove Euler’s Theorem. 4. Its parameters a and b represent elasticity coefficients that are used for inter-sectoral comparisons. .5. This production function is linear homogeneous of degree one which shows constant returns to scale 6. Economists have extended this production function to more than two variables. Criticism of Cobb - Douglas production function: The C-D production function considers only two inputs, labour and capital, and neglects some important inputs, like raw materials, which are used in production. It is, therefore, not possible to generalize this function to more than two inputs. The C-D production function is criticised because it shows constant returns to scale. But constant returns to scale are not an actuality, for either increasing or decreasing returns to scale are applicable to production. It is not possible to change all inputs to bring a proportionate change in the outputs of all the industries. Some inputs are scarce and cannot be increased in the same proportion as abundant inputs. On the other hand, inputs like machines, entrepreneurship, etc. are indivisible. 4. The C-D production function is based on the assumption of substitutability of factors and neglects the complementarity of factors. 5. This function is based on the assumption of perfect competition in the factor market which is unrealistic. If, however, this assumption is dropped, the coefficients α and β do not represent factor shares.
Views: 16041 Know Economics
In this video i have shown how to prove "Euler's theorem" in Hindi Eulerschen Theorem für homogene Funktion 欧拉定理的均匀函数 Théorème d'Euler pour une fonction homogène upcoming topic of videos : bernoulli's theorem in hindi, bernoulli equation in hindi, bernoulli's principle in hindi, bernoulli's equation fluid mechanics, bernoulli theorem in hindi, bernoulli equation, bernoulli's theorem, euler formula in hindi, euler equation in fluid mechanics in hindi, euler equation of motion in hindi, euler equation in hindi, euler equation of motion, euler method in hindi, euler theorem in hindi, euler's equation of motion fluid mechanicsengineering, homogeneous function, euler's theorem
Views: 19193 Happy Learning
This video explains how to solve a first order homogeneous differential equation in standard form. Site: http://mathispower4u.com Search: http://mathispower4u.wordpress.com
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Homogeneous production function: Cobb Douglas production function example
Views: 229 knowledge
YX series Liquid dishwashing making equipment complete explanation from water purifier to final product output 洗髮水生產線 designed and manufactured by our engineer team in cosmetic&food&pharma making and packaging machinery is widely used in the daily chemical industry like blending tanks processing chemical equipment and such like.We as a famous manufacturer moreover can design and produce the packaging machine according to the special requirements from customers. The liquid form for household detergents is gaining market share in many world markets particularly for dish washing and light-duty applications. Moreover, the personal care products in liquid form have a substantial share of the market and can be manufactured in the same plants as liquid detergents. For this reason, whenever reference is made here in after to liquid detergents, it is meant to refer also to personal care products. Independently on the type of liquid detergents or personal care products and their specific targeted uses, the manufacturing of liquid detergents should be based on processes, equipment and operation sequences in compliance with the chemical and physical demands of these products. The formulated liquid detergent, where the various components have to be "incorporated", has to be stable. This target is accomplished when all the formulation components are properly selected and their introduction into the product recipe is such as to avoid a strong variation to temperature, pH and viscosity, as well as undesired chemical reactions. In other words, the manufacturing of liquid detergents requires high care in constituting stable and strong “micelles” distributed into the liquid product. This is commonly perceived as "product homogeneity". What is required for a liquid detergent, independent of its task and specific application, can be summarised as follows: Outstanding global performance Nice appearance (colour and degree of transparency) Controlled viscosity Stability vs. storage time, temperature and light effects The manufacturing of liquid detergents should be based on a good knowledge of the chemistry and rheology of the detergent components and the capability to control and to modify their interactions. Suitable and appealing packaging is also of great importance.The manufacturing of all types of liquid detergents involves the steps indicated in this scheme: The production of liquid detergents requires processing equipment capable to cope with the following demands: Possibility to process fluids in a wide range of viscosity (up to 5-6000 mPa.sec) Possibility to use alcoholic solvents (necessity of explosion-proof design) Easy coupling with a Computerised Process Control System High resistance and corrosion-proof construction materials (stainless steel and special alloys) Capability to provide high heat-transfer rate (for both cooling and heating) Capability to provide intimate and constant mixing Possibility to correct pH, viscosity and temperature (by specific devices) Possibility of fast and simple cleaning (to reduce product change-over time) without risk of contamination Our Factory since 1992 has been manufacturing the cosmetic&food making and packaging machinery.In these field we have the experience rich enough to solve the questions encountered by our customers from both home and abroad.For more information about various high quality machinery like YX series Liquid dishwashing making equipment complete explanation from water purifier to final product output 洗髮水生產線,please email via [email protected] or browse our website http://penglaichina.com. Watch us on Youtube:http://youtube.com/user/penglaichina Follow us on News Center:http://www.penglaichina.com/news/ Skype us by :turnanewleaf Call us via:0086-15811882441 Whatsapp:0086-15811882441
Views: 6968 Jack Du
This video explains how it is possible to estimate the unobserved heterogeneity term in panel data models, by using either Least Squares Dummy Variables or Fixed Effects estimators. Check out http://oxbridge-tutor.co.uk/undergraduate-econometrics-course for course materials, and information regarding updates on each of the courses. Check out https://ben-lambert.com/econometrics-course-problem-sets-and-data/ for course materials, and information regarding updates on each of the courses. Quite excitingly (for me at least), I am about to publish a whole series of new videos on Bayesian statistics on youtube. See here for information: https://ben-lambert.com/bayesian/ Accompanying this series, there will be a book: https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/1473916364/ref=pe_3140701_247401851_em_1p_0_ti
Views: 18522 Ben Lambert
This video demonstrates how to test the assumptions for the Pearson’s product-moment correlation coefficient in SPSS. The output from the assumption testing, including a scatterplot, is interpreted and Pearson’s r is calculated.
Views: 3879 Dr. Todd Grande
A viscosity demonstration of Outlast® Latent Heat Systems (LHS) materials which provide passive energy absorption, thermal mitigation homogeneity, and safety. The LHS Fill & Flow materials may be heated and poured into a sealed environment providing exceptional latent heat and flame retardant properties. These materials are not shape stable.
Views: 365 Outlast LHS
What is COMPETITIVE HETEROGENEITY? What does COMPETITIVE HETEROGENEITY mean? COMPETITIVE HETEROGENEITY meaning - COMPETITIVE HETEROGENEITY definition - COMPETITIVE HETEROGENEITY explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Competitive heterogeneity is a concept from strategic management that examines why industries do not converge on one best way of doing things. In the view of strategic management scholars, the microeconomics of production and competition combine to predict that industries will be composed of identical firms offering identical products at identical prices. Deeper analyses of this topic were taken up in industrial organization economics by crossover economics/strategic-management scholars such as Harold Demsetz and Michael Porter. Demsetz argued that better-managed firms would make better products (or similar products at lower costs) than their competitors. Such firms would translate better products or lower prices (an optimal decision based on lower costs) into higher levels of demand, which would lead to revenue growth. These firms would then be larger than the more poorly managed competitors. Porter argued that firms in an industry would cluster into strategic groups. Each group would be similar and movement between groups would be difficult and costly (barriers to mobility). Richard Rumelt and Stephen Lippman demonstrated how firms could differ in an industry in partial equilibrium-like circumstances. Richard Nelson and Sidney G. Winter discussed how firms develop differing capabilities. During this time, industrial economics focused on industry characteristics, treated the differences among firms in an industry as trivial. This was a point of contention within strategy and between strategy and economics from about 1980 to the mid-1990s. Early in the 1990s a number of papers were published under the rubrics of the Resource-based View and Capabilities. Both approaches continue to develop. However, the RBV won the public relations war (complete with, allegedly, removing dissenting opinions from Wikipedia). The RBV argues that firms vary in their resources and resource variances lead to varying competitive positions. Capability theories, building on earlier work by Nelson and Winter and Teece, make a similar claim. Developing ideas pioneered by Rumelt (1984) and discussed by Levinthal (1985) and Noda and Collis (2001). Hoopes, Madsen, and Walker (2003) use the term competitive heterogeneity to describe the performance differences between close competitors. Hoopes et al. argue that the RBV is but one of many possible explanations for competitive heterogeneity. Thus, the title of their paper and special issue, "Why is there a RBV?" In addition to economics-based explanations noted above, Hoopes et al. point out that differing beliefs, preferences, and objectives lead firms pursuing similar customers to find and develop unique competitive positions. Additionally, Hoopes et al. suggest that competitive advantage should be thought of in terms of each firm's "economic contribution. (Walker,2004; Hoopes Madsen, and Walker, 2003). Termed the V-C model, it is basically a bargaining model (see Tirole, 1986: 21-34) over the surplus created by a firm's activities. A buyer and supplier bargain over the price (P) for a good that contributes a value (V) to the buyer and costs the supplier some amount (C) to produce. "Value is the price a buyer is willing to pay for a good absent competing products or services yet within budget constraints and considering other purchasing opportunities. Most work considers costs in terms of marginal cost. The good’s market price lies between value and cost. So, the buyer receives a surplus of value minus the price (V-P), and the supplier receives a profit of price minus cost (P-C). The supplier’s resources and capabilities, in turn, influence the value of the good to the buyer and/or the cost of producing it (Hoopes, Madsen, and Walker (2003)." Also see Besanko, Dranove & Shanley, 1999: chapter 13; Ghemawat, 1991: chapter 4; Walker, 2004: chapter 2; see also Postrel, 2002). Under this theory, competitive advantage is deemed to be possessed by the firm who implements largest difference between value and cost when compared to rivals. In summary, a theory of competitive heterogeneity seeks to explain why firms do not converge on a single best way of doing things as predicted by simple microeconomics. The RBV contains one approach. In recent years capability theories have expanded RBV logic. Recently, more work that focuses on heterogeneity has been published in strategy journals.
Views: 240 The Audiopedia
In this vedio I have explained what is service and difference between service and product
Views: 125 PANKAJ SUTAR
What is MEDIA IMPERIALISM? What does MEDIA IMPERIALISM mean? MEDIA IMPERIALISM meaning - MEDIA IMPERIALISM definition - MEDIA IMPERIALISM explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Media imperialism is a theory based upon an over-concentration of mass media from larger nations as a significant variable in negatively affecting smaller nations, in which the national identity of smaller nations is lessened or lost due to media homogeneity inherent in mass media from the larger countries. The Media Imperialism debate started in the early 1970s when developing countries began to criticise the control developed countries held over the media. The site for this conflict was UNESCO where the New World Information and Communication Order (NWICO) movement developed. Supported by the MacBride report, "Many Voices, One World", countries such as India, Indonesia, and Egypt argued that the large media companies should have limited access to developing countries. This argument was one of the reasons for the United States, United Kingdom, and Singapore leaving UNESCO. In 1977, Oliver Boyd-Barrett's "Media Formation Model" framed media imperialism as the relationship between different national media systems, particularly through power imbalances, and the relationship they have to historical political systems. It emphasized the industrial arrangements of media in wealthier nations and the imposition of those arrangements as “models” for foreign markets, with the most powerful producers becoming normative in their financing, structure and in the dissemination (and to some extent, content) of their products. Boyd asserted a typical arrangement in which news agencies, adopted the structures, roles and “task behaviors” of their parent companies who are also providing financial support. Later during the 1980s and 1990s, as multinational media conglomerates grow larger and more powerful many believe that it will become increasingly difficult for small, local media outlets to survive. A new type of imperialism will thus occur, making many nations subsidiary to the media products of some of the most powerful countries or companies. Significant writers and thinkers in this area include Ben Bagdikian, Noam Chomsky, Edward S. Herman, Armand Mattelart and Robert W. McChesney. However, critics have responded that in most developing countries the most popular television and radio programs are commonly locally produced. Critics such as Anthony Giddens highlight the place of regional producers of media (such as Brazil in Latin America); other critics such as James Curran suggest that State government subsidies have ensured strong local production. In areas such as audience studies, it has been shown that global programs like Dallas do not have a global audience who understand the program the same way (Tamar Liebes and Elihu Katz, The Export of Meaning: Cross-Cultural Readings of 'Dallas'. 2nd ed. Polity Press, 2004). The United States' corporate media coverage of events has been seen to limit the freedom of the press. Integrity can be lost among media giants. This combined with the control and flow of information reduces the fairness and accuracy of news stories. American news networks like CNN also often have large international staffs, and produce specialized regional programming for many nations. Media Imperialism is not always an international occurrence, however. When a single company or corporation controls all the media in a country, this too is a form of Media Imperialism. Nations such as Italy and Canada are often accused of possessing an Imperial media structure, based on the fact that much of their media is controlled by one corporation or owner. In Italy, Silvio Berlusconi operates Italy's top TV stations with the Mediaset empire, and the public broadcaster RAI has been subject to political influence. Media watchdog Reporters Without Borders has warned of formal political influence in stifling the media....
Views: 3568 The Audiopedia
Learning Objectives 1) Expand a matrix-vector product via the definition to prove properties like A0=0 2) Apply algebraic rules like distributivity of Matrix-Vector multiplication over vector addition to prove properties like that the sum of solutions to a Ax=0 is itself a solution. 3) Write a solution to Ax=b as the sum of a particular solution and a homogeneous solution This video is part of a Linear Algebra course taught at the University of Cincinnati.
Views: 834 Trefor Bazett
"WATCH Is Concrete A Homogeneous Or A Heterogeneous Mixture? LIST OF RELATED VIDEOS OF Is Concrete A Homogeneous Or A Heterogeneous Mixture? Is Concrete A Homogeneous Or Heterogeneous? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sqoCkZO7_xE Is Concrete A Stone? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MVZ7R3XKRJU Is Debeers A Monopoly? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sj84jnVl1Uk Is DRAM Volatile Or Non Volatile? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cxh60in3aw8 Is Earthenware Durable? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wYSom7erEKs Is Ebay And Paypal The Same Company? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oMkXa6t7eng Is Embalming Fluid Dangerous? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y404520hsZc Is Fiscal Deficit And Budget Deficit The Same? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=s0l32Eg2cZc Is Formaldehyde A Flammable? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SwHraDdfPko Is Formaldehyde Used In Food Products? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=7Lx2I7B9y30"
Views: 554 Sparky feel
Speaker: Evgeny Lazarenko, Product Manager, Tradegecko Subtitle: How to manage software development in cross-cultural teams Blurb: The world is flat, as Thomas Friedman put it. No matter how many walls we build or how hard we try to curb immigration, we are forever bound to work with people who are nothing like us culturally. Cultural homogeneity in product teams is dead, welcome cultural diversity. We are right to celebrate it, but we should also learn how to handle it well. Event Page: http://www.productcampsg.com Produced by Engineers.SG Help us caption & translate this video! http://amara.org/v/44Yj/
Views: 88 Engineers.SG
This is a video supplement to the book "Modern Robotics: Mechanics, Planning, and Control," by Kevin Lynch and Frank Park, Cambridge University Press 2017. See http://modernrobotics.org for information on the book, free software, and other materials. This video introduces the 4x4 homogeneous transformation matrix representation of a rigid-body configuration and the special Euclidean group SE(3), the space of all transformation matrices. It also introduces three common uses of transformation matrices: representing a rigid-body configuration, changing the frame of reference of a frame or a vector, and displacing a frame or a vector. This video is a brief summary of material from the book, and it is not meant to stand alone. For more details, such as an explanation of the notation, please consult the book and the other videos. Playlist for Chapter 3: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLggLP4f-rq01NLHOh2vVPPJZ0rxkbVFNc Playlist for all book videos: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLggLP4f-rq02vX0OQQ5vrCxbJrzamYDfx YouTube channel with all playlists: https://www.youtube.com/user/kevinl2145 Wiki for the book, including software and other supplements: http://modernrobotics.org Modern Robotics is now a series of online courses on Coursera! https://www.coursera.org/specializations/modernrobotics
Views: 8257 Northwestern Robotics
Given a number of production functions (including Cobb-Douglas production function, partially parameterized Cobb-Douglas and others) we calculate the return to scale -- whether or not these functions are increasing returns to scale (IRS), decreasing returns to scale (DRS) or constant returns to scale (CRS). This is designed for an Intermediate Macro Economics level. -------------------------------------------------------------------- More Returns to Scale Videos: http://youtu.be/AttvGU47Eg8 - Overview of Returns to Scale http://youtu.be/in6CK8sTQgk - Constant Returns to Scale (CRS) http://youtu.be/5W7GUxomGpM - Increasing Returns to Scale (IRS) http://youtu.be/vellgNFKztw - Decreasing Returns to Scale (DRS) http://youtu.be/gPyPvWxJOlc - Examples of determining returns to scale. -------------------------------------------------------------------- Skip Ahead 1:31 - Y=F(K,L)=AK^0.5 L^0.5⇒CRS, 4:30 - Y=F(K,L)=AK^α L^((1-α) )⇒CRS 8:15 - Y=F(K,L)=AK^0.4 L^0.7⇒IRS, 11:00 - Y=F(K,L)=AK^0.2 L^0.3⇒ 13:35 - Y=F(K,L)=2K+L⇒CRS , 15:50 - Y=F(K,L)=3KL⇒IRS, 19:28 - Y=F(K,L)=K^0.5 L^0.5+A⇒DRS, 23:05 - Y=F(K,L)=K^0.5 L^0.5-A⇒IRS 27:25 - Y=F(K,L)=K+K^0.2 L^0.2⇒DRS
Views: 61174 economicurtis
This video provides an example of where it is appropriate to use Weighted Least Squares estimation, and contrasts the results that this estimator will find with those achieved from Ordinary Least Squares. Check out https://ben-lambert.com/econometrics-course-problem-sets-and-data/ for course materials, and information regarding updates on each of the courses. Quite excitingly (for me at least), I am about to publish a whole series of new videos on Bayesian statistics on youtube. See here for information: https://ben-lambert.com/bayesian/ Accompanying this series, there will be a book: https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/1473916364/ref=pe_3140701_247401851_em_1p_0_ti
Views: 30872 Ben Lambert
market segmentation definition, basics and and best practices. What is 'Market Segmentation' Market segmentation is a marketing term referring to the aggregating of prospective buyers into groups, or segments, that have common needs and respond similarly to a marketing action. Market segmentation enables companies to target different categories of consumers who perceive the full value of certain products and services differently from one another. BREAKING DOWN 'Market Segmentation' Three criteria can generally be used to identify different market segments: homogeneity, or common needs within a segment; distinction, or being unique from other groups; and reaction, or a similar response to the market. For example, an athletic footwear company might have market segments for basketball players and long-distance runners. As distinct groups, basketball players and long-distance runners respond to very different advertisements. Market segmentation is an extension of market research that seeks to identify targeted groups of consumers for the purpose of tailoring products and branding in a way that is attractive to the group. The objective of market segmentation is to minimize risk to the company by determining which products have the best chances for gaining a share of a given target market, and determining the best way to deliver the products to the market. This allows the company to increase its overall efficiency by focusing its limited resources on efforts that produce the best return on investment. Markets can be segmented in a number of ways: geographically by region or area; demographically by age, gender, family size, income or life cycle; psychographically by social class, life style or personality; or behaviorally by benefit, uses or response. The objective is to enable the company to differentiate its products or message according to the common dimensions of the market segment.
International Communication Lecture Series
Views: 188 Media Discourse
Lagarde autoclaves Steam and Air process for an efficient thermal treatment of your product (optimized cycle time, temperature homogeneity, energy savings, packaging protection etc.) for food and pharmaceutical applications.
Views: 9739 jcravoux
What is the Reverse Engineering ? What is it useful for ? What are the main challenges to perform an efficient reverse engineering ? Alexandre DURUPT is an assistant professor at the University of Technology of Compiegne, UMR CNRS 7337 Roberval Laboratory since 2011. He works on Heterogeneous data integration and Reverse Engineering in mechanical context. He is the person in charge of a common laboratory DIMEXP (DIgital mock-up for Multi-EXPertises Integration, http://dimexp.utc.fr). This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 1249 TEDx Talks
1) Homogeneity of heating,which is important for proper pressing of product, is monitored. 2) Temperature ismeasured in 7 points and must not fall below a critical limit. 3) Values of measured points are recorded. 4) The system automatically compares the measured data with the desired value "Criterion value." If the system detecs an error, it passes this information on. 5) If the temperature of any measured point does not meet the requirements, Workswell ThermoInspector is able to transmit the signal to a robotic arm, an operator etc. A poorly manufactured piece can not get to clients and can be repaired immediately. Workswell ThermoInspector is automatic inspection system for thermal monitoring, analysing and evaluation. It can be used for all welding, heating, cooling, soldering and other thermal processes in plastic, metal, biological, chemical and another manufacturing industry. The ThermoInspector can measure, record and evaluate thermal information in real time and cooperate with existing machine control systems and PLCs.
Views: 158 Workswell s.r.o.
MIC-100L vacuum emulsifying machine consists of: oil tank, water tank, vacuum homogeneous emulsifying machine, heating system, mixing system, vacuum system, electric lifting system, operation control cabinet, piping system. It is the most suitable equipment to produce high-grade skin care creams or other creams products. Vacuum Emulsifying pot: made of three decks by stainless steel. Interlayer thickness 4mm, middle layer thickness 4mm, outer layer thickness 3mm, special light treatment The homogenizer is on the top of the emulsifying pot, adjustable time setting depends on the product homogenization need, voltage 3800V, power 3KW, made in Shanghai and uses German technology, the highest speed 2800 rev / min. The material moves in a high speed between the rotor and stator, what can engender a strong hydraulic shear power to dispersing materials, meanwhile it can engender centrifugal power to extrude, milling, crash the material, ultimately make the material mixing, stirring, diminution to the desired requirements. A lighting hole on the pot cover to observe the states of homogeneity. Entrance for spots of material provide possibility to add essence and suchlike materials. Either pour-out the material by tilting the pot or from the bottom, the latter way can make the materials enter the filling machine directly for quantitative filling. Easy to clean. MIC.Machinery Co., Ltd [email protected] Skype:monika.yao1 Web:www.micmachinery.com http://www.micmachinery.en.alibaba.com/
Views: 458 MICMACHINERY
Examples and explanations for a course in ordinary differential equations. ODE playlist: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLwIFHT1FWIUJYuP5y6YEM4WWrY4kEmIuS We give an example of using the principle of superposition to find a "general" solution to a second order linear homogeneous differential equation. We also ask some questions about how general this solution really is.
Views: 39921 commutant