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 ?
This could be attributed to what is termed in economics as a "Deadweight Loss" (DWL), an offsetting effect that results from tax introduction.
Further, consumers lose more from tariffs than producers gain, so there is deadweight loss. And the redistributions associated with tariffs tend to create vested interests, so harm tends to persist.
In a perfectly competitive market, where price mechanisms function well, deadweight loss is eliminated and economic welfare in society is maximized.
The team 'Overmorrow' from National Institute of Design, Bengaluru came second followed by 'Deadweight Loss' from Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Madras.
Deadweight loss and displacement effects--namely, the crowding out of new businesses by inefficient ones--present concerns for policymakers and may need to be addressed through eligibility criteria and program limitations.
The optimal emission tax rate for a firm with monopoly power must balance the social benefit of a reduction in emission against an increase in deadweight loss from output restriction, and is less than the marginal social damage of emission (Barnett, American Economic Review, 1980).
Similarly, the New Zealand Treasury's Cost Benefit Analysis Primer stipulates, on the basis of the same study, 'a rate of 20% as a default deadweight loss value in the absence of an alternative evidence based value' (2005: 18).
It just looks like more deadweight loss in otherwise voluntary commercial transactions to me.)
Every major regulation should have at least a perfunctory discussion of deadweight loss, especially labor market regulations.
The deadweight loss is actually a sign that gift-givers are not very good at predicting which gifts the receivers will appreciate." Waldfogel (1993) conducted two surveys regarding Christmas presents with his students, asking for the maximum amount the students would be willing to pay (WTP) for the gifts and the minimum amount the students would be willing to accept (WTA) in compensation for the gift.
means to overcome so-called "deadweight loss" in a prize
Assuming that variable costs are represented by a linear function, the welfare effect of the regulation (deadweight loss) is estimated in the following way: