Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.

The annual real GDP growth rate is just above 3%.

Real GDP growth averaged just 2.5% over those eight years.

It is a period of economic growth as measured by a rise in real GDP.

Real GDP is equal to effective demand according to the equation above.

As a result, the price level would drop and real GDP would increase.

Fortunately, in the same year significant economic recovery did occur, as the real GDP growth rate reached 10 percent.

However, since 2003 inflation has climbed rapidly too, making real GDP growth significantly lower.

One definition is at least two consecutive quarters of negative growth in real GDP.

The estimated 10-year average annual percentage change in real GDP per capita.

Inventory investment subtracted 1.1 percentage point from real GDP growth.

This equilibrium yields a unique combination of the interest rate and real GDP.

The level of real GDP (Y) is determined along this line for each interest rate.

But since then the economy has been experiencing a stable increase, with real GDP growth averaging seven percent annually.

Britain's annual energy needs were almost unchanged between the beginning and end of that period, but real GDP rose by 42 per cent.

The equity market real capital gain return has been about the same as annual real GDP growth.

As latitude increases from the equator, levels of real GDP per capita increase.

From 2003 to 2005, annual real GDP growth averaged 3.1 percent driven by good performance in the services sector and strong consumption.

The demand curve would therefore shift to the right and real GDP would be growing above potential.

The 9% increase in real GDP for 1995, the first postwar year, signaled the resurgence of economic activity.

It is measured real GDP per worker --nothing more, nothing less.

Growth of real GDP will accelerate after 2011, spurred by stronger business investment and residential construction.

Higher-than-expected inflation and lower-than-expected real GDP growth are directly related.

In the past twenty-five years the average growth rate for real GDP in the euro area has been between 2 and 2.5% per year.

The economy remained sluggish until 2003, when it began to show clear signs of recovery, achieving 4.0 percent real GDP growth.

While the ratio of energy per real GDP has fallen, total energy use is still rising in most developed countries.