Definition of Pareto
1. Noun. Italian sociologist and economist whose theories influenced the development of fascism in Italy (1848-1923).
Click the following link to bring up a new window with an automated collection of images related to the term: Pareto Images
Lexicographical Neighbors of Pareto
Literary usage of Pareto
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Poverty And Equity: Measurement, Policy, And Estimation With Dad by Jean-Yves Duclos (2006)
"Such indices thus obey the pareto principle: they must respond favorably to pareto-improving changes in the distribution of income. To see this formally, ..."
2. Social Value: A Study in Economic Theory, Critical and Constructive by Benjamin McAlester Anderson (1911)
"... Bohm-Bawerk's law of price does not explain the why any more than do those of Jev- ons and pareto, and the assumption that an "objective value in ..."
3. Population Policy and Individual Choice: A Theoretical Investigation by Marc Nerlove, Assaf Razin, Efraim Sadka (1987)
"Such an improvement is called a pareto improvement. A related notion is pareto efficiency. An allocation of economic resources (or, ..."
4. Probability and Statistics for Petroleum Resource Assessment by Robert A. Crovelli (1999)
"... 10.0000 1: Sanple data Truncated pareto, d = 0.5 2.00000 I 2.6$285 .00 ... for the truncated pareto distribution model. ..."
5. SAS/QC 9.1 by SAS Institute (2004)
"Introduction The pareto procedure creates pareto charts, which display the ... Thus, a pareto chant can be used to decide which subset of problems should be ..."