See exclude.

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Universalium. 2010.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Excludability — In economics, a good or service is said to be excludable when it is possible to prevent people who have not paid for it from having access to it, and non excludable when it is not possible to do so. Contents 1 Examples 2 References 3 See also …   Wikipedia

  • excludability — ikˌsklüdəˈbiləd.ē, (ˌ)ek , ətē, i noun ( es) : the condition of being excludable : suitability for exclusion the excludability of certain income for purposes of tax computation …   Useful english dictionary

  • excludability — noun see excludable …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • excludability — noun The ability to be excluded …   Wiktionary

  • excludability — ex·clud·abil·i·ty …   English syllables

  • excludable — excludability, n. /ik sklooh deuh beuhl/, adj. 1. capable of being excluded. n. 2. something that is excluded or exempted. 3. (in U.S. immigration statutes) an undesirable alien who is not legally eligible to enter the country: Excludables… …   Universalium

  • Public good — For the egalitarian terms, see Common good and Public interest. In economics, a public good is a good that is nonrival and non excludable. Non rivalry means that consumption of the good by one individual does not reduce availability of the good… …   Wikipedia

  • Market failure — is a concept within economic theory wherein the allocation of goods and services by a free market is not efficient. That is, there exists another conceivable outcome where a market participant may be made better off without making someone else… …   Wikipedia

  • Common good (economics) — For the philosophical term, see common good. For other uses, see Common Good (disambiguation). Common goods are defined in economics as goods which are rivalrous and non excludable. Thus, they constitute one of the four main types of the most… …   Wikipedia

  • excludable — or excludible adjective Date: 1916 subject to exclusion < excludable income > • excludability noun …   New Collegiate Dictionary

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