Demand shock

An event that affects the demand for goods in services in the economy. The New York Times Financial Glossary

Financial and business terms. 2012.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Demand shock — Economics …   Wikipedia

  • Demand Shock — A sudden surprise event that temporarily increases or decreases demand for goods or services. A positive demand shock increases demand, while a negative demand shock decreases demand. Both positive and negative demand shock have an effect on the… …   Investment dictionary

  • demand shock — n. A sudden and large decrease in demand for goods and services. Example Citation: The Asian crisis has not, they contend, been a negative demand shock but a favourable supply shock, allowing Western companies to buy manufacturing goods more… …   New words

  • demand shock — An event that affects the demand for goods and services in an economy. Bloomberg Financial Dictionary …   Financial and business terms

  • Demand-pull theory — For demand pull inflation, see demand pull inflation. In economics, the demand pull theory is the theory that inflation occurs when demand for goods and services exceeds existing supplies.[1] According to the demand pull theory, there is a range… …   Wikipedia

  • Shock (circulatory) — Acute shock redirects here. For the psychological condition, see Acute stress reaction. Shock ICD 10 many incl. R57 ICD 9 785 DiseasesDB …   Wikipedia

  • Demand management — See also: Energy demand management Demand management is a planning methodology used to manage forecasted demand. Contents 1 Demand management in economics 2 Demand management in business 3 See also …   Wikipedia

  • statement shock — n. • The shock a person experiences when they see a large balance on their credit card statement, particularly in January. • The shock a person experiences when they see a large drop in the value of their investment portfolio. Example Citation: • …   New words

  • ticker shock — n. The anguish experienced by an investor who owns equities and who sees the value of their portfolio diminish when the stock market goes down (cf. sticker shock). Example Citation: Maybe it was cool headed professionalism or perhaps it was some… …   New words

  • feature shock — n. A computer user s reaction when faced with a program that has a large set of features. Example Citation: Since there now seems to be an inverse relationship between the number of features in a program and the size of the manual you receive,… …   New words

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