Economics 2(Essay) � 9:30am � 11:30am
Economics 1(objective) � 11:30 am � 12:30pmAgricultural science 2( Essay) � 2:00pm � 4:10pm
Agricultural science 2( Objective) � 4:10pm � 5:00pm
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NOTE; You are asked to answer total of FOUR QUESTIONS.
(One Question from Section A (1 – 2) and ANY OTHER THREE Question from Section B (3 – 8).
We Gave you Nos 1, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, So we gave you two bonus answers!!!
Enjoy while we solve OBJ….
X=80-9.8 | Y | z=25
X = 70.2 |
(i) Increasing returns ( level 0 to level 2)
(ii) Decreasing returns ( level 3 to level 6)
(iii) negative returns ( level 6)
The law of diminishing returns states that if increasing quantities of one factor are combined with a fixed supply of others in productions, a point is reached from which each extra variable factor added yields loss and less addition to the total output.
DRAW THE GRAPH
(i) The total product at any given level of labour input is equal to the sum of all the marginal product up to that
(ii) The MP is zero of the point where TP is maximum
Consumer goods can be defined as goods that mainly used for immediate purpose and which can not last long before it will expire.
It�s a consumer goods that can satisfy consumer wants.
Fixed capital: These are capital or assets that do not change their form in the process of production. It�s a durable asset of a business that can last for a very long time. Example land, building, tools etc
Social capital: These are these capital or assets provided by the government that helps production. It�s a capital set aside by the government to provide essential amenities to the general public in order to have standard of living. Example electricity, roads, water etc.
Circulating capital: This is also known as working capital. These consists of capital goods which with change their form or are used up in the process of production. It is a capital used in day to day transaction of a business. Eg raw material, water etc
(i) Economic growth: High growth and consumer confidence encourages higher spending and fall in saving ratio
(ii) Low income discourages savings
(iii) Inflation: High inflation may discourage cash saving.
Capital expenditure is primarily expenditure on the creation of fixed assets and on the acquisition of land, buildings and intangible assets while Recurrent expenditure refers mainly to expenditure on
operations, wages and salaries, purchases of goods and
services, and current grants and subsidies.
Monetary policy refers to government activities that are directed toward influencing the quantity of money and credit in an economy while Fiscal policy involves the use of government spending and revenue raising (taxation) to impact a number of aspects of the economy
(i) General Administrative Purposes: The administrative machinery of a country may collapse if there is
no money to maintain it; tax therefore forms one of the sources of
(ii) Defence Purposes: Taxation contributes part of the money used in maintaining a country�s armed forces.
(iii) The Maintenance of Law and Order: For internal peace and stability of a country to be guaranteed, laws
must be made and executed, which require money.
(iv) Redistribution of Incomes: To achieve this, income tax is made to be progressive in nature.
Money is any commodity that is generally accepted in payment for goods and services or settlement of debt. It is an economic unit that functions as a generally recognized medium of exchange for transactional purposes in an economy and at the same time acts as a measure and store of value.
Value of money: This simply means the quantity of goods and services that money can purchase at a particular time. Value of money refers to what money can buy. It depends on the purchasing power of money. There is an inverse relationship between price and value of money. the higher the level of price, the lower the value of money and vice versa.
Demand for money: This is the desired holding of financial assets in the form of money. In other words, it is cash or bank deposits rather than investments. It is sometimes referred to as liquidity preference.
(i) The price of the good or service.
(ii) The income of buyers.
(iii) Interest rates.
(iv) The tastes or preferences of consumers
preferences of consumers
(i)Commercial farming is mainly practised in developed countries whereas subsistence farming in less developed or developing countries.
(ii) Commercial farming is cultivated for profits whereas subsistence farming is for the consumption of the farmer and his/her family.
(iii) Commercial farms are very large while that of the subsistence farming are quite small.
(iv) Commercial farming is not dependent much on man power or animal power whereas subsistence farming is dependent.
(v) In commercial farming, there are proper irrigation facilities whereas subsistence farming is generally dependent upon the monsoon.
(i) It is usually grown in a piece of land where the land is quite small in the area.
(ii) This type of farming is usually done for the food crop where the farming is done just to satisfy the requirement of the farmers family and not for the purpose of selling it into the market.
(iii) The machineries which are used for the farming process usually primitive.
(iv) Primitive form of irrigation or little irrigation is done for this type of farming.
(i) It serves as source of revenue for the government
(ii) It creates job opportunities for people in the area.
(i) It causes loss of valuable lands
(ii) It causes environmental pollution and pose health hazards