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Anonymous
Nov 12, 2023

The diagram to show production possibilities curve to identify attainable, unattainable, effecient and inefficient point?

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Nov 12, 2023
Unfortunately, as a text-based AI, I am unable to create or display visual diagrams. However, I can describe how a production possibilities curve (PPC) can be used to identify attainable, unattainable, efficient, and inefficient points.

A production possibilities curve is a graphical representation of the different combinations of two goods or services that an economy can produce given its available resources and technology. It shows the maximum potential output that can be achieved.

Attainable points on the PPC are those that lie on or inside the curve. These points represent combinations of goods or services that can be produced using the available resources and technology. For example, if an economy can produce either 100 units of good A or 200 units of good B, a point on the PPC could be (100, 200).

Unattainable points are those that lie outside the PPC. These points represent combinations of goods or services that cannot be produced with the given resources and technology. For example, if an economy can only produce a maximum of 100 units of good A and 200 units of good B, a point outside the PPC could be (150, 250).

Efficient points on the PPC are those that fully utilize the available resources and technology. These points represent the maximum output that can be achieved given the current constraints. Any point on the PPC is considered efficient. For example, if an economy can produce either 100 units of good A or 200 units of good B, a point on the PPC could be (100, 200).

Inefficient points are those that lie inside the PPC. These points represent combinations of goods or services that do not fully utilize the available resources and technology. For example, if an economy can produce either 100 units of good A or 200 units of good B, a point inside the PPC could be (50, 150).

Remember that the shape and position of the PPC can vary depending on factors such as resource availability, technology, and economic conditions.
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