Once diminishing returns start to set in, as output increases, the total cost curve starts to roll up a lot faster.
The problem remains that the cost curves for these figures vary wildly from person to person. I get it that the cost curves for the same amount of time the people with the most time are the ones who are the ones in the most money and the ones with the most time are the ones who are the ones in the least, which means that these figures are actually not the ones who are the most expensive.
But the thing is, the amount of time, the output, and the amount of money spent can vary on a lot of things. For example, if I buy two apples and sell one, my profit is going to be different than if I sell one and buy two. I have different costs as a result. The same can happen with electricity costs. You might have more time to pay for your electricity bill, but that time will also vary from person to person.
We have an example that might be better than we think. Last year I bought a new laptop and spent $1,000 on it. Now I have a laptop for $1,500 that I probably will never use again, as I use it in many of my other aspects of my life. And I can easily spend $500 to $1,000 on an additional monitor, new keyboard, and software upgrades. But the cost of my monitor is going to be $200.
I’m not sure how much more I can spend. But there’s a bit of math that goes into all of this, too. One way to think about it is to think about the total cost of the monitor, keyboard, and software. If that total is $200, then I can make the laptop and monitor free. But what if I don’t want to use the laptop and don’t want to watch Netflix? I can spend the money on another monitor, keyboard, and software upgrades.
A person with the same monitor as me can only spend so much money on these things. A year ago I was able to buy a cheaper monitor that I could use for many years. If I started buying new monitors now, I could be up to 200 dollars in a year. A monitor that costs less than a year ago can still cost nearly 600 dollars.
It sounds like we’re talking about a diminishing return on the total cost. The problem with the diminishing curve is that it makes it harder to predict where the money will go. In the case of computers, the money is going to the person who has the fastest computer, and the money is going to the person who’s got the biggest bank account. But in the case of computers, the money is also going to the person with the most knowledge and the most expensive monitor.
The problem with the diminishing-return curve is that it can make it harder to anticipate where the money will go. It’s not uncommon for people to tell you the total cost curve of a new car or computer is going to be $100,000, but that’s not exactly what your car or computer is going to cost you.
While the total cost curve of computers or cars can be hard to predict, the cost curve of people, specifically the amount of money that can be spent over a certain period of time, is much more variable. This is because you don’t get the same amount of money as you do from the same amount of time spent. As an example, let’s look at a hypothetical situation where we pay $300 for a new computer for the first time.
A few years ago, the average cost of an iMac was about $350. This number has now fallen to about $200, which means that we are now spending about $200 per month for the same computer. The next time we pay for a new computer for the first time, we will have the same amount of time on the computer, but will now have to pay about $350 in order to get the same amount of money.