About two dozen short animated lectures and online slide shows for micro and macroeconomics. The slides are in a Flash format which does not allow editing, but allows readers to step through and recap. They use animation to build up graphs and show their interrelation.
Lecture Slides in Intermediate Microeconomics
Seventeen video lectures with PDF slides from a course delivered in 2011. Each lecture is available in two versions: a "regular" version and "turbo" version which covers a bit more material. "The first part of this course discusses markets with one or a few suppliers. The second part focuses on demand and supply for factors of production and the distribution of income in the economy. This course also includes some elementary general equilibrium theory and welfare economics."
Seventeen video lectures, with slides in PDF format and teaching notes on specific topics, from a joint undergraduate/graduate course "that seeks to show the unity of classical Marshallian price theory with topics of recent interest in industrial organization, public finance, international trade and particularly the design of social institutions." The course was delivered in Fall 2013
This is a course webpage supporting a course on intermediate microeconomics as taught by Dieter Balkenborg at the University of Exeter in 2007/8. It includes a course outline / syllabus, slides and lecture notes, supplementary information on specific topics, exam papers and solutions. It also features a link to the 2006/7 version of the course. Most of the material is available as PDF files.
A dozen sets of bullet-point lecture slides from an MBA course in microeconomic analysis, with some past exercises. Topics are: Creating Value, Added Value in Trade, Monopolistic Markets, Costs of Production to Mass Markets, Pricing to Mass Markets, Pricing with Multiple Buyers and Sellers, Production in Perfectly Competitive Markets, Barriers to Entry and Competition, Game Theory Revisited, Oligopoly, and Review and Extensions to Business Strategy.
Archived page from a course taught in 2008. It contains 100+ lecture slides covering the demand and supply sides of partial equilibrium analysis, including effects of shifts in demand and supply, price elasticities of demand and supply, short- and long-run changes, efficiency and welfare analysis, impact of taxes and price controls, extension to international trade. Uses clear graphics and simple equations. Also includes a course syllabus, coursework assignments and a sample exam paper.
Lecture notes on theory of the firm, growth of firms and industry concentration, barriers to entry, product differentiation, welfare effects of monopoly and other industrial topics. Some handwritten; most contain graphical presentation as well as algebra, some accompanied by slides. Linked to 10-week Industrial Economics course at City University, as taught in 2005.
This complete set of materials for teaching income tax has been used in a second year undergraduate microeconomics course for economics specialists at the London School of Economics. The material could also be used in a public finance course. There are 107 Powerpoint slides, a worked example to support the lecture, a class activity involving student presentations (printable instructions for students and for lecturers) and some assessment questions.
This course webpage for Prices and Markets, as taught at Strathclyde University includes sets of lecture slides for the 2003/4 course in PDF, as well as problem sets (short answer and True/False) with answers in a separate file. There are also some sample questions from past exams. The site is no longer online so this link goes to the Web Archive's copy.
Ed Dolan teaches global macroeconomics, managerial economics, money and banking, and other courses in several European countries. His blog features short articles relating to economics teaching, including news, data, examples, and illustrations. Each post has a link to a free set of PowerPoint slides that can potentially be used in teaching.
PowerPoint presentation depicting decision-making under risk, showing how risk attitudes can be examined using choices among lotteries or willingness to pay for insurances. Shows how risk attitudes can be captured in convexity of the indifference curve or strict concavity of the utility function; and how risk aversion can be quantified by the ratio of second and first derivatives of the utility function, implying that it falls as wealth increases.