Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun The act of recalculating; a second or subsequent calculation.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun the act of calculating again (usually to eliminate errors or to include additional data)

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • If you look you can see the perspective recalculation is a bit off

    EXTRALIFE – By Scott Johnson - This demonstration made me a little giddy.

  • Note that in a basket peg the recalculation is a totally independent concept from the 0.3% gap and one should not confused the two. e.g. the daily adjustment/change can be 3% away from yesterday if that is what the market says (e.g., if USD depreciates vs EUR by 7%, and USD weight is 70%(USD weight):30%(EUR/non USD). then the daily adjustment is 7%/70%x30%=3% so that the basket weighted average is unchanged.)

    Archive 2005-07-01

  • Note that in a basket peg the recalculation is a totally independent concept from the 0.3% gap and one should not confused the two. e.g. the daily adjustment/change can be 3% away from yesterday if that is what the market says (e.g., if USD depreciates vs EUR by 7%, and USD weight is 70%(USD weight):30%(EUR/non USD). then the daily adjustment is 7%/70%x30%=3% so that the basket weighted average is unchanged.)

    How does the new RMB peg work?

  • See my posts on recalculation aka structural unemployment due to malinvestment here.

    US Market Commentary from Seeking Alpha

  • But in a readjustment, what Arnold Kling calls a recalculation, there's a case to be made for some real wages to fall.

    Library of Economics and Liberty

  • Avent and Yglesias suggest that Kling is making up his own macro but the innovation is simply to call the adjustment process "recalculation," to give it a more...

    EconLog: Fiscal Policy Archives

  • Avent and Yglesias suggest that Kling is making up his own macro but the innovation is simply to call the adjustment process "recalculation," to give it a more...

    EconLog: Macroeconomics Archives

  • That is, monetary shocks can cause cyclical unemployment and "recalculation" shocks can cause structural unemployment also.

    Not Your Father's Real Business Cycle, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • "We are seeking a credit or some kind of recalculation of their taxes because they have been overpaying taxes for four years now, because of a system that the court has said is illegal," said Mr. Driscoll.

    post-gazette.com - News

  • Arnold Kling is calling a "recalculation", gimmicks like Cash for Clunkers or the first-time home buyer's incentive which temporarily shore up industries which don't have a lot of near term (or possibly even any) growth potential, are only temporary fixes in a declining or stagnant economy.

    The Glittering Eye

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