DWL

(redirected from Deadweight loss)
Also found in: Financial, Wikipedia.
AcronymDefinition
DWLD-Link Wireless Lan
DWLDeadweight Loss (microneconomics)
DWLDrilling with Liner (energy)
DWLDisingenuous White Liberal
DWLDoppler Wind Lidar
DWLDying with Laughter
DWLDivided Word-Line
DWLDoctor Williams's Library (London, England, UK)
DWLDual-Wield (World of Warcraft gaming)
DWLDon't Write Letters! (Steven Den Beste blog)
DWLDerived Working Level
DWLDownward Looking
DWLDatum Waterline (watercraft design)
DWLDouble White Line
DWLDefense within Limits (insurance)
DWLDesigner's Waterline
DWLDetector-Window Length
DWLDesigned Load Waterline (engineering)
References in periodicals archive ?
The deadweight loss is actually a sign that gift-givers are not very good at predicting which gifts the receivers will appreciate.
On the low-end, Soren Blomquist and Laurent Simula estimated in a 2010 paper the deadweight loss of tax compliance at $148 billion, after accounting for income, payroll, and state income taxes.
This creates deadweight loss, which is an economic cost when measured against a baseline of competitive pricing.
Deadweight loss occurs due to the inefficient quantity being sold.
When the financial risk protection of the program is considered, it is likely that the benefits of the program greatly outweighed the deadweight loss of the reform across all scenarios.
As the demand elasticity for broadband is generally considered low (as, in advanced economies, broadband is considered a necessary utility) the deadweight loss that can be associated with high prices is relatively small.
The deadweight loss from taxes is the loss in wealth caused by taxes that goes to no one.
Taxes on property and consumption have the lowest deadweight loss, taxes on capital the highest [ Worstall 2014].
the deadweight loss (DL) is an effective cost for society or the negative net result defined as the producer's surplus decrease without any compensatory increase for the consumer's surplus.
The key feature for ARC, in terms of it generating deadweight loss, is that payments are calculated using base acres as with PLC.
For example, with a basic two-part tariff, the regulator requires the company to set per-unit charges equal to marginal cost, yielding the efficient level of consumption and eliminating the deadweight loss associated with the monopoly.
Given the calculable social costs of burning the excess energy, plus the deadweight loss in efficiency, Davis figures "the total economic cost of fuel subsidies is $76 billion annually.