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Abhishek 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Chityala replied | 22 Nov

Reserve Bank of India present governor is Urjith Patel and RBI is control all the public sector banks.

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Ranganath replied | 6 days ago

Reserve Bank of India.

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Arunsundar 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

Barter is a system of exchange where goods or services are directly exchanged for other goods or services without using a medium of exchange, such as money.[1] It is distinguishable from gift economies in many ways; one of them is that the reciprocal exchange is immediate and not delayed in time. It is usually bilateral, but may be multilateral (i.e., mediated through barter organizations)...  more»
Barter is a system of exchange where goods or services are directly exchanged for other goods or services without using a medium of exchange, such as money.[1] It is distinguishable from gift economies in many ways; one of them is that the reciprocal exchange is immediate and not delayed in time. It is usually bilateral, but may be multilateral (i.e., mediated through barter organizations) and, in most developed countries, usually only exists parallel to monetary systems to a very limited extent. Barter, as a replacement for money as the method of exchange, is used in times of monetary crisis, such as when the currency may be either unstable (e.g., hyperinflation or deflationary spiral) or simply unavailable for conducting commerce. «less

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Swati Agrawal replied | 20 Oct

Barter system is a system which existed during old times when currencies were not used. In this system goods and services were exchanged with other goods and services. For eg- a farmer grew wheat. He exchanged a part of his production with rice and another with maze

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Manisha 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Tushar replied | 13 Oct

A special economic zone (SEZ) is an area in which business and trade laws differ from the rest of the country. SEZs are located within a country's national borders, and their aims include: increased trade, increased investment, job creation and effective administration.

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

A special economic zone (SEZ) is an area in which business and trade laws differ from the rest of the country. SEZs are located within a country's national borders, and their aims include: increased trade, increased investment, job creation and effective administration.

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Fgrefg 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Mohammed replied | 28 Oct

Dr.Urjit patel is the present governor of RBI

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Meenakshi replied | 31 Oct

Dr Urjit patel

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Shiva 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

Sustainable development is a process for meeting human development goals while sustaining the ability of natural systems to continue to provide the natural resources and ecosystem services upon which the economy and society depends.

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Anshuman Parashar replied | 15 Oct

Sustainable development is a process for meeting human development goals while sustaining the ability of natural systems to continue to provide the natural resources and ecosystem services upon which the economy and society depends.

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Shreyansh 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

The net attendance ratio (NAR) is the percentage of the official primary school-age population that attends primary school. The gross attendance ratio (GAR) is the total number of students attending primary school - regardless of age - expressed as a percentage of the official primary school-age population.

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

The net attendance ratio (NAR) is the percentage of the official primary school-age population that attends primary school. The gross attendance ratio (GAR) is the total number of students attending primary school - regardless of age - expressed as a percentage of the official primary school-age population.

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Ambar 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Dr. Ashok replied | 06 Oct

United Nations Development Program

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Jaya Santosh replied | 21 Oct

United Nation Development Program

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Sandhya R replied | 06 Oct

the main reasons for the MNC's to setup in developing countries are

They Provide an inflow of capital into the developing country. E.g. the investment to build the factory is counted as a capital flow on the financial account of the balance of payments. This capital investment helps the economy develop and increase its productive capacity.
The Harod Domar model of...  more»
the main reasons for the MNC's to setup in developing countries are

They Provide an inflow of capital into the developing country. E.g. the investment to build the factory is counted as a capital flow on the financial account of the balance of payments. This capital investment helps the economy develop and increase its productive capacity.
The Harod Domar model of growth suggests that this level of investment is important for determining the level of economic growth.The inflows of capital help to finance a current account deficit. (foreign investment enables developing countries to buy imports).Multinational corporations provide employment. Although wages seem very low to us, people in developing countries often see these new jobs as preferable to working as a subsistence farmer with even lower income.

Multinational firms may help improve infrastructure in the economy. They may improve the skills of their workforce. Foreign investment may stimulate spending in infrastructure such as roads and transport.
Multinational firms help to diversify the economy away from relying on primary products and agriculture – which are often subject to volatile prices and supply. «less

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Auxano Edutech Llp replied | 15 Oct

It is aspiration to grow which will be high in developing countries. People want to prove there credentials and thus they get good intelligent work force and the competition between themselves comes to an advantage of the MNC setting up their shops in developing countries.

In addition there will be government support to ensure these MNC generate employment.

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Soumya 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

Mr.Arun Jaitley

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Meenakshi replied | 02 Nov

mr arun jaitley

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Divya 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Debraj replied | 09 Oct

The infant mortality rate (IMR) is the number of deaths of infants under one year old per 1,000 live births. This rate is often used as an indicator of the level of health in a country. The infant mortality rate of the world is 49.4 according to the United Nations and 42.09 according to the CIA World Factbook

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Jaya Santosh replied | 21 Oct

The infant mortality rate is the rate at which children below one year dies in a country

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Mayur 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Pulipati replied | 05 Oct

This program was subsumed with the National Rural Employment Guarantee Act (NREGA) in February 2006. The National Food for Work Programme was launched in November 2004 in 150 most backward districts of the country, identified by the Planning Commission in consultation with the Ministry of Rural Development and the State governments. The scheme was 100 per cent Centrally sponsored....  more»
This program was subsumed with the National Rural Employment Guarantee Act (NREGA) in February 2006. The National Food for Work Programme was launched in November 2004 in 150 most backward districts of the country, identified by the Planning Commission in consultation with the Ministry of Rural Development and the State governments. The scheme was 100 per cent Centrally sponsored. The Act provided 100 days of work guarantee to every rural household whose members volunteer to do unskilled manual work. «less

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 15 Oct

The National Food for Work Programme was launched by minister of rural development,central government on 14 November 2004

in 150 of the most backward districts of India with the objective of generating supplementary wage employment. The programme is open for all Indian poors who are prepared to do manual unskilled labour work and are in the need of wage employment. It...  more»
The National Food for Work Programme was launched by minister of rural development,central government on 14 November 2004

in 150 of the most backward districts of India with the objective of generating supplementary wage employment. The programme is open for all Indian poors who are prepared to do manual unskilled labour work and are in the need of wage employment. It is implemented as a centrally-sponsored scheme. Food grains are provided to the States[clarification needed] free of cost.The transportation cost, handling charges, and taxes on food grains will, however, be the responsibility of the States. «less

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R.s.praveen 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Amita Gaur replied | 09 Oct

Man-made resources are items that have value to human lives that do not occur in the natural world. Examples of man-made resources include plastic, paper, soda, sheet metal, rubber and brass and thus it is artificial resource

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Gagandeep Singh replied | 10 Oct

First of all we need to understand that what is artificial resource.. these are those resources which do not occur in the environment in their raw form.. for eg., sun, wind , water, coal they are natural resources which is made by nature and not by human.. so that is why human resources are artificial resources...

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 09 Oct

economic development is a policy intervention endeavor with aims of economic and social well-being of people, economic growth is a phenomenon of market productivity and rise in GDP. The GDP rise plays a key role

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L.sathyapalreddy replied | 09 Oct

It depends up on gross domestic product of state or country

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Shubham 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Kaustubh replied | 15 Oct

More credibility , stability and career growth...!

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Atul replied | 15 Oct

An MNC operates across various nations,enabling it access to better technology,exposure to various styles of human resource management,thereby making it more preferable as it provides a better learning opportunity along with a world class work environment.

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Shyam Sundar replied | 09 Oct

rules are for shopkeepers n for consumers are understood

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 09 Oct

Yes there are

Shopkeepers have a Privilege which refers to a common law privilege given to shopkeepers whereby they can detain a suspected shoplifter on store property for a reasonable period of time. This can be done only if the shopkeeper has reason to believe that the person detained in fact committed, or attempted to commit, theft of store property.

Whereas...  more»
Yes there are

Shopkeepers have a Privilege which refers to a common law privilege given to shopkeepers whereby they can detain a suspected shoplifter on store property for a reasonable period of time. This can be done only if the shopkeeper has reason to believe that the person detained in fact committed, or attempted to commit, theft of store property.

Whereas consumers
protection is a group of laws and organizations designed to ensure the rights of consumers as well as fair trade, competition and accurate information in the marketplace. The laws are designed to prevent businesses that engage in fraud or specified unfair practices from gaining an advantage over competitors. They may also provide additional protection for those most vulnerable in society. Consumer protection laws are a form of government regulation that aim to protect the rights of consumers. For example, a government may require businesses to disclose detailed information about products—particularly in areas where safety or public health is an issue, such as food. Consumer protection is linked to the idea of consumer rights, and to the formation of consumer organizations, which help consumers make better choices in the marketplace and get help with consumer complaints.

Other organizations that promote consumer protection include government organizations and self-regulating business organizations such as consumer protection agencies and organizations, the Federal Trade Commission, ombudsmen, Better Business Bureaus, etc. «less

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Sumit 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Prasanth Kumar replied | 09 Oct

Some man-made resources are nearly essential to modern human life, such as medicines. Without medicines, vaccines and similar man-made chemicals, many people would become sick and die. Others are not essential, and only exist because people want them. For example, many pesticides are man-made resources, and while not essential, their use enhances the lives of many people.
Some...  more»
Some man-made resources are nearly essential to modern human life, such as medicines. Without medicines, vaccines and similar man-made chemicals, many people would become sick and die. Others are not essential, and only exist because people want them. For example, many pesticides are man-made resources, and while not essential, their use enhances the lives of many people.
Some man-made resources reflect their natural counterparts. For example, many lakes and rivers are man-made structures. While the water and fish inside them are natural resources, the impoundment would not exist without humans to construct it. Such resources offer food and recreation opportunities for many people. Humans also create farms, which are man-made resources, even though the plants and soil are natural resources.
Simple man-made resources, such as paper, are often combined to form more man-made resources, such as books, plates or wallpaper. High-tech products typically feature dozens or more components that are man-made resources, such as wire and semiconductors.

So,these were also called as artificial resources «less

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Gagandeep Singh replied | 10 Oct

Yes it is because these resources are not present in environment as it is unlike natural resources...

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Suresh 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Sara replied | 01 Oct

Hi Suresh. The meaning of disguised itself is conceal, hide. So in simple terms it is hidden unemployment. Which means that the person is actually unemployed but looks like he/she is employed.
Why does this happens?
This usually happens if there are people without whom the productivity rate would be the same as before.

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Richa Saraf replied | 04 Oct

This is when people do not have productive full-time employment, but are not counted in the official unemployment statistics. This may include:

People on sickness / disability benefits (but, would be able to do some jobs)
People doing part-time work.
People forced to take early retirement and redundancy
Disguised unemployment could also include people doing...  more»
This is when people do not have productive full-time employment, but are not counted in the official unemployment statistics. This may include:

People on sickness / disability benefits (but, would be able to do some jobs)
People doing part-time work.
People forced to take early retirement and redundancy
Disguised unemployment could also include people doing jobs that are completely unproductive, i.e. they get paid but they don’t have a job. In a developing economy like China, many workers in agriculture may be adding little if anything to overall unemployment, therefore this type of employment is classed as disguised unemployment.
Disguised Unemployment is a kind of unemployment in which there are people who are visibly employed but are actually unemployed. This situation is also known as Hidden Unemployment.In such a situation more people are engaged in a work than required.
For example:
1. In rural areas, this type of unemployment is generally found in agricultural sector like - in a family of 9 people all are engaged in the same agricultural plot. But if 4 people are with drawn from it there will be no reduction in output. So, these 4 people are actually disguisedly employed.
2. In urban areas, this type of unemployment can be seen mostly in service sectors such as in a family all members are engaged in one petty shop or a small business which can be managed by less number of persons. «less

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Rema 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Auxano Edutech Llp replied | 15 Oct

GDP .... which is an overall indications.... but we also now need to start thinking our personal growth, check out where you stand when it compares to international / competitive market.

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Anil replied | 17 Oct

GDP index ,
it is used by world bank to measure any developing country growth .

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Ritesh 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Manish replied | 18 Oct

pollution, deforestation and soil erosion are some basic reasons which cause environmental degradation.

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Tanweer replied | 19 Oct

Human being!!!

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Ram replied | 09 Oct

This is done basically to promote FDI in various sectors and to allow trade with US & other many countries all over the world.

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Ca Pushp replied | 10 Oct

It will give Opportunity to grow the Economy Well.Because Every Company wants to Sell their Product Globally .Due to Globlisation any company Can sell their product in any company Which improves foreign currency reserves in the country of export and also give employment in the country of Export.

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Satish 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Richa Saraf replied | 04 Oct

Information is regarded as the oxygen of democracy. It invigorates where it percolates. If people do not know what is happening in their society, if the actions of those who rule them are hidden, then they cannot take a meaningful part in the affairs of the society. Freedom of expression, free dissemination of ideas and access to information are vital to the functioning of a democratic...  more»
Information is regarded as the oxygen of democracy. It invigorates where it percolates. If people do not know what is happening in their society, if the actions of those who rule them are hidden, then they cannot take a meaningful part in the affairs of the society. Freedom of expression, free dissemination of ideas and access to information are vital to the functioning of a democratic government. Information is crucial for a vibrant democracy and good governance as it reflects and captures Government activities and processes. Access to information not only facilitates active participation of the people in the democratic governance process, but also promotes openness, transparency and accountability in administration. ‘Right to Information’ (RTI), the right of every citizen to access information held by or under the control of public authorities, can thus be an effective tool for ushering in good governance. The Right to Information provides citizens the opportunity of being informed of what the Government does for them, why and how it does it.
RTI is the single most significant law which enhances the scope of social audit of public policies and programmes to hold public officials socially accountable. The Act secures for every citizen the enforceable right to know, examine, audit, review and assess Government activities and decisions and also ensure that these are consistent with the principles of public interest, probity and justice. By securing access to relevant information and knowledge, the citizens would be able to assess Government performance and participate in and influence the process of policy formulation and programme implementation, particularly on issues relating to public service delivery. «less

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Er. Ravi Ranjan replied | 05 Oct

"The Right to Information Act 2005 (Act No. 22/2005)[1] is a law enacted by the Parliament of India giving citizens of India access to records of the Central Government and State Governments. The Act applies to all States and Union Territories of India, except the State of Jammu and Kashmir - which is covered under a State-level law. Under the provisions of the Act, any citizen...  more»
"The Right to Information Act 2005 (Act No. 22/2005)[1] is a law enacted by the Parliament of India giving citizens of India access to records of the Central Government and State Governments. The Act applies to all States and Union Territories of India, except the State of Jammu and Kashmir - which is covered under a State-level law. Under the provisions of the Act, any citizen (including the citizens within J&K) may request information from a "public authority" (a body of Government or "instrumentality of State") which is required to reply expeditiously or within thirty days. The Act also requires every public authority to computerise their records for wide dissemination and to proactively publish certain categories of information so that the citizens need minimum recourse to request for information formally. «less

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Raj 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Debraj replied | 05 Oct

Human capital is a measure of the economic value of an employee's skill set. This measure builds on the basic production input of labor measure where all labor is thought to be equal.

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Ib Language replied | 05 Oct

Education, training, and health are the most important investments in human capital.

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Muskaan 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Kavitha replied | 01 Oct

It means process of maintaining at certain level

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Richa Saraf replied | 04 Oct

The name sustainability is derived from the Latin sustinere (tenere, to hold; sub, up). Sustain can mean “maintain", "support", or "endure”.
Sustainability is defined as a requirement of our generation to manage the resource base such that the average quality of life that we ensure ourselves can potentially be shared by all future generations

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Shaun 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Amruta replied | 01 Oct

Development can termed as all inclusive growth of the society.

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Manish Raj replied | 01 Oct

Development is a systematic improvement of skills and traits to do any job or work in a systematic way. it also imbibes confidence in you to re-enforce established standards.
Health and Safety
MRS

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Hardik 30 Sep in  Class IX-X Tuition, Social science(Class IX-X Tuition)

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Sudhakar replied | 06 Oct

Definition of double co-incidence of wants --

This occurs when two people have goods they are both happy to swap in exchange. i.e. a perfect barter exchange.

In a barter economy (with no money) people have to swap goods. E.g. you pay me in eggs and I teach you economics. Clearly a barter economy has significant limitations. It requires two people to have goods...  more»
Definition of double co-incidence of wants –

This occurs when two people have goods they are both happy to swap in exchange. i.e. a perfect barter exchange.

In a barter economy (with no money) people have to swap goods. E.g. you pay me in eggs and I teach you economics. Clearly a barter economy has significant limitations. It requires two people to have goods they are willing to swap.

If you have meat to sell, and I have economic lessons, this would be no good because I don’t want to swap economic lessons for meat. There is no double co-incidence of wants. However, if you had a new lightweight bicycle you were willing to swap for 10 economic lessons, I would be happy to do the deal. However, in practise, there is rarely going to be a double co-incidence of wants. A barter economy becomes very limited and reduces scope for specialisation of goods.

Fiat money – paper currency with little intrinsic value – helps to overcome this problem. It doesn’t matter if you don’t want economic lessons, I can pay you cash for your goods, which you can use to buy whatever you want. This cash is widely accepted. Therefore, we don’t have to worry about having the right goods and services to swap. This eliminates a significant transaction cost in barter economies. «less

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Vinay Goyal replied | 06 Oct

In earlier times when there was no currency, people were dependent on barter system(exchange of goods for goods). Now suppose you have rice and you wish to get a shoe then you'll have to find a person who has shoes but also he needs rice. Then only you would be able to exchange the product with him. This is called double coincidence of wants.

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