Herbert Scarf is a highly esteemed distinguished American economist. He is internationally famous for his early epoch-making work on optimal inventory policies and his highly influential study with Andrew Clark on optimal policies for a multi-echelon inventory problem, which initiated the important and flourishing field of supply chain management. Equally, he has gained world recognition for his classic study on the stability of the Walrasian price adjustment processes and his fundamental analysis on the relationship between the core and the set of competitive equilibria (the so-called Edgeworth conjecture). Further achievements include his remarkable sufficient condition for the existence of a core in non-transferable utility games and general exchange economies, his seminal paper with Lloyd Shapley on housing markets, and his pioneering study on increasing returns and models of production in the presence of indivisibilities. All in all, however, the name of Scarf is always remembered as a synonym for the computation of economic equilibria and fixed points. In the early 1960s he invented a path-breaking technique for computing equilibrium prices. This work has generated a major research field in economics termed Applied General Equilibrium Analysis and a corresponding area in operations research known as Simplicial Fixed Point Methods. This book comprises all his research articles and consists of four volumes. The volume collects Herbert Scarf's papers in the area of Applied Equilibrium Analysis.NP-complete problem, 140a2 n-person game, 149a50, 193a4, 196a200 oil prces , 136 Okun, Art, 187 ordinal basis, 197 orientation, ... 55a65 index of a solution, 65a8 main theorem, 53a5 piecewise linear mappings of polyhedra, 51a3 piecewise linear nonretraction ... 136a7, 147, 148, 155a81 non-equilibrium, 83 primitive sets, 3a5, 8, 149, 151, 197 primitive subsimplex, 4 production, large- scale, 138a9anbsp;...
|Title||:||Herbert Scarf's Contributions to Economics, Game Theory and Operations Research|
|Publisher||:||Palgrave Macmillan - 2013-09-27|