## 例文

- もっと例文: 1 2
- Isoquants are typically drawn along with
*isocost curves*in capital-labor graphs, showing the technological tradeoff between capital and labor in the production function, and the decreasing marginal returns of both inputs. - At the tangency the marginal rate of technical substitution between the factors ( the absolute value of the slope of the isoquant at the optimal point ) equals the relative factor costs ( the absolute value of the slope of the
*isocost curve*). - An "'isoquant "'( in the image at right ) is a curve of equal production quantity for alternative combinations of
*isocost curve*"'( also in the image at right ) shows alternative usages having equal production costs. - As the target level of output is increased, the relevant isoquant becomes farther and farther out from the origin, and still it is optimal in a cost-minimization sense to operate at the tangency point of the relevant isoquant with an
*isocost curve*. - When relative input usages are optimal, the marginal rate of technical substitution is equal to the relative unit costs of the inputs, and the slope of the isoquant at the chosen point equals the slope of the
*isocost curve*( see Conditional factor demands ).