ACAMS Practice Questions
Accounting Cycle and Classifying Accounts
Accounting for Merchandising Activities
Accounting for Pensions
Accounting Information Systems
Activity Based Costing
Adjusting Accounts for Financial Statements
Advertising and Public Relations
Analysis and Forecasting Techniques
Analyzing and Recording Transactions
Asset Demand and Supply under Uncertainty
Auditing and Attestation
Bonds and Long Term Notes Payable
Business Analytics & Technology Management Chapter 2
Business Analytics & Technology Management Chapter 3
Business Analytics & Technology Management Chapter 4
Business Analytics & Technology Management Chapter 5
Business Analytics & Technology Management Chapter 6
Business Ethics and Governance
Business Organisations and Environment
Business Process Performance
California Real Estate
Capital Budgeting and Managerial Decisions
Changes in Accounting Principles
Changing Marketing Environment
Consolidated Financial Statements
Cost Accounting Final exam
Cost Accumulation Systems
Cost Allocation Techniques
Cost and Managerial Accounting
Cost of Capital
Cost Terms and Classifications
Cost Volume Profit Analysis
Currency Exchange Rates
Customer Relationships and Value
CVP Analysis and Marginal Analysis
Decision Makers Household Sector
Demand for Money
Derivative Instruments and Hedging Activities
Dividends, Shares, and Income
Employee Training and Development
Environments of Business
Essence of Management
Ethical and Professional Standards
Ethics and Social Responsibility
Ethics for Management Accountants
Federal Securities Acts
Financial and the Nonfinancial Sectors
Financial Decision Making
Financial Intermediaries and Financial Markets
Financial Markets and Securities Offerings
Financial Statements and Accounting Transactions
Flexible Budgets and Standard Costs
Florida Real Estate MCQs
Fundamental Accounting Principles
Global Marketing and World Trade
Governmental Accounting State and Local
Human Resource Management
Human Resource Planning
Insurance and Risk Management
Integrated Marketing Communications and Direct Marketing
Interactive Marketing and Electronic Commerce
Internal Auditing and Systems Controls
Internal Control and Cash
Interpersonal and Organizational Communication
Introduction to Business
Introduction to Human Resource Management
Introduction to Human Resources Assessment
Investment Risk and Portfolio Management
Job Order Costing
Long Term Investment
Long Term Securities
Management and Cost Accounting
Managerial Accounting Concepts and Principles
Managing Organizational Change
Managing Production and Operations
Managing Products and Brands
Market Segmentation Targeting and Positioning
Marketing and Corporate Strategies
Marketing Channels and Wholesaling
Master Budgets and Planning
Mergers and Acquisitions
Money and Banking
Not For Profit Accounting
Organization and Operation of Corporations
Organizational Markets and Buyer Behaviour
Organizational Structure and Design
Personal Selling and Sales Management
Principles and Practices of Management
Production and Operations Management
Profitability Analysis and Analytical Issues
Profitability Analysis and Decentralization
Property Plant and Equipment
Reporting and Analyzing Cash Flows
Responsibility Accounting and Performance Measures
Risk and Procedures for Control
Service Department Costing
Short Term Financing
Short Term Investment
Standard Costs and Variance Analysis
Statement of Cash Flow
Statement of Comprehensive Income
Statement of Financial Position
Stock Market and Stock Prices
Strategic Marketing Process
Structure of Interest Rates
Supply Chain and Logistics Management
System Analysis and Design
Texas Real Estate
The Management Challenge
Total Quality Management
Understanding Exchange Rates
Understanding Interest Rates
Understanding Interest Rates Determinants
Decision Makers Household Sector
Decision Makers Household Sector MCQs
If an individual earns $60,000 this year and $60,000 the following year, the real interest rate is 5%, the present value of income will be
If the individual in 1) decides to consume $40,000 this year, how much can he consume in year 2?
If the same consumer decides to consume $80,000 in year 1 by borrowing the additional $20,000, how much can he consume in year 2?
In the Fisher diagram, the slope of the budget constraint line is expressed algebraically by
the real interest rate.
the nominal interest rate.
(1 + Real interest rate).
-(1 + Real interest rate).
The higher the real interest rate is
the steeper the budget constraint.
the flatter the budget constraint.
the steeper the indifference curve.
the flatter the indifference curve.
As you move from right to left along the indifference curve, an individual’s total utility
decreases at a constant rate.
decreases at an increasing rate.
The indifference curve of the saver is
flatter than that for the borrower.
steeper than that for the borrower.
the same as the borrower.
is perfectly elastic.
The saver discounts the future more heavily than the borrower.
If a rise in real interest rates causes a fall in the following period level of consumption, the individual must be
neither a lender nor a borrower.
must be a saver in the current period.
An increase in income is reflected in the Fisher diagram and has the effect of
a rightward shift in the budget constraint and lowering consumption in period one only.
a rightward shift in the budget constraint and lowering consumption in period two only.
a rightward shift in the budget constraint and increasing consumption in period one only.
a rightward shift in the budget constraint and increasing consumption in both periods.
A person with a liquidity constraint will
consume more than his income in period 1.
consume less than his income in period 2.
consume less than his income in period 1.
consume more than is income in period 2.
The keynesian consumption function describes
the relationship between total consumer spending and total before tax income.
the relationship between total consumer spending and disposable income.
the relationship between total consumer spending and wealth.
the relationship between total consumer spending and wealth and disposable income.
Which of the following statements best describes the relationship between consumption spending and disposable income?
The correlation between levels of income and levels of disposable income is high while the correlation between changes in income and changes in disposable income is high.
The correlation between levels of income and levels of disposable income is low while the correlation between changes in income and changes in disposable income is high.
The correlation between levels of income and levels of disposable income is low while the correlation between changes in income and changes in disposable income is low.
The correlation between levels of income and levels of disposable income is high while the correlation between changes in income and changes in disposable income is low.
Which of the following statements is true?
The long run propensity to consume is higher than the short run propensity to consume.
The long run propensity to consume is lower than the short run propensity to consume.
The long run propensity to consume is equal to the short run propensity to consume.
The long run propensity to consume is sometimes higher and sometimes lower than the short run propensity to consume depending on the state of the economy.
According to Milton Friedman’s Permanent Income Hypothesis, the marginal propensity to consume permanent income is ____________, whereas the propens...
According to the Lifecycle Hypothesis, consumption is determined by two factors:
labour income and by the stock of assets accumulated over a lifetime.
labour income and wealth.
labour income and the return on assets accumulated over a lifetime.
labour income and past consumption.
A lower real interest rate means a _________ budget line.
According to the lifecycle hypothesis, consumption is a function of the following variables except
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