Definition hyper-inflation - Deepstash

Definition hyper-inflation

Hyperinflation is generally considered to occur when inflation is greater than 1000%. 

With hyperinflation, money loses its value so rapidly that nobody wants to use it as a medium of exchange.

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MORE IDEAS FROM Definition of Inflation - Economics Help

  • Inflation leads to a decline in the value of money. “Inflation means that your money won’t buy as much today as you could yesterday.”
  • If the prices of goods rise. the same amount of money will purchase a smaller quantity of goods.

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  • Cost-push inflation – when a rise in prices is caused by a rise in the cost of production, such as higher oil prices
  • Demand-pull inflation – when a rise in prices is caused by rising aggregate demand and firms pushing up prices due to the shortage of goods

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  • Inflation is a situation of rising prices in the economy.
  • Inflation is a sustained increase in the general price level in an economy. Inflation means an increase in the cost of living as the price of goods and services rise.
  • The rate of inflation measures the annual percentage change in the general price level.

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RELATED IDEA

Cost-Push Inflation

Cost-push inflation is the decrease in the aggregate supple of goods and services stemming from an increase in the cost of production.

An increase in the costs of raw materials or labor can contribute to cost-pull inflation.

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Decline Explained

Currently, we observe decline all around us, whether it's the stock market, travel, or jobs.

There are three different Types Of Decline: Narrative, Physical and Technical/Legal.


Narrative Decline is when the capabilities remain the same but a narrative shift happens in the things we believe in and subscribe to. Narrative shifts determine whether we neglect, utilize or leverage our assets. Example: The stock market.

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Many companies use the insights of financial managers and external consultants to manage their risk. A one-size-fits-all solution is not yet in existence when it comes to risk management.

These companies usually use derivatives like forwards, options, swaps and futures to offset their risk, but without a clear set of risk-management goals, the use of derivatives can increase the risk substantially.

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