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The following is the formula for Capacity Utilization: Capacity Utilization, CU = {(Actual Output - Potential Output) / Potential Output}. On the other hand, Capacity Utilization Rate, CUR = {(Actual Output - Potential O... More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics

The equation for calculating capacity is the same as calculating volume, so the equation for the capacity of a cube, for example, is the measurement of one of the sides cubed. Volume is the measurement of the total capac... More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics

Molar heat capacity is the thermal energy needed to raise the heat level of one mole of matter by 1 degree Celsius. The formula is written as joules divided by moles per Celsius degrees. The temperature can also be expre... More »

www.reference.com Science Chemistry Atoms & Molecules
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The equation for calculating capacity is the same as calculating volume, so the equation for the capacity of a cube, for example, is the measurement of one of the sides cubed. Volume is the measurement of the total capac... More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics

A product's supply elasticity is determined by several factors, including the length of time to produce the good, availability of production inputs, ease of storage of the finished product, excess production capacity and... More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics

The midpoint formula in economics is [(Q2 - Q1) / ((Q1 + Q2) / 2)] / [(P2 - P1) / ((P1 + P2) / 2)]. This formula represents the percent of change in quantity demanded over the percent change in price. More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics

The opportunity cost formula is a simple solution to answer the age old question of whether a particular course of action is worth starting. Opportunity cost is the total sum of what a person or organization has after th... More »

www.reference.com World View Social Sciences Economics