A countrys exports minus its imports; the largest component of a countrys...
A country's exports minus its imports; the largest component of a country's balance of payments. see also favorable balance of trade.
The value of exports less imports. Invisibles (trades in services) are normally excluded. When country exports are higher than its imports, there is a favorable balance of trade; when imports predominate the balance is called unfavorable.
In Economics, a country's exports minus its imports.
The balance of payments on a country's current account, i.e. the difference between a country's non-capital income and expenditure in international transactions (merchandise exports and imports).
The difference in value between imports and exports.
Ratio of imports to exports.
The difference between the dollar value of a nation’s exports and the dollar value of its imports for a stated period of time.
the difference between the export earnings and import payments of all goods or merchandise trade transacted by a country. (National Statistics Office)
The difference between the total amount of exports and imports for a country in one year.
the differences between a country's export revenues and import revenues. When the value of a country's exports exceedes the value of its imports, the country is experiencing a trade surplus.
see MERCHANDISE TRADE BALANCE.
The part of a nation's balance of payments accounts that deals only with its imports and exports of goods (also called merchandise or “visibles”). When “invisibles,” or services, are added to the balance of trade, the result is a nation's balance on the current account section of its balance of payments.
the total value of a nation's exports minus the total value of its imports over some period of time
the balance on the merchandise account in the U.S. balance of payments
the difference in value over a period of time of a country's imports and exports of merchandise; "a nation's balance of trade is favorable when its exports exceed its imports"
The part of a nation's balance of payments regarding the import and export of merchandise goods. If exports exceed imports, the trade balance is in a surplus; if imports exceed exports, the trade balance is in a deficit.
The value of exports minus the value of imports. (p. 457)
The value of a country's exports less its imports.
The value of a nations exports less its imports.
The level of merchandise exported minus the level of merchandise imported.
Difference between a country's total imports and exports. If exports exceed imports, a favorable balance of trade exists; if not, a trade deficit is said to exist.
Difference between the value of merchandise exports and merchandise imports
Monetary record of a country's net imports and exports of physical merchandise.
The difference between the amount of exports and imports. The balance is positive if exports exceed imports or negative when imports exceed exports.
The part of a nation's balance of payments that deals with merchandise (or visible) imports or exports.
The difference between a country's imports and exports.
the value of exports minus the value of imports; there may be a trade deficit or trade surplus.
In a fixed period of time a country's net export (export minus import).
The difference between a country's exports and imports of goods and services.
Net flow of goods (exports minus imports) between countries.
Net flow of goods between two countries (exports minus its imports).
The value of a countryâ€™s exports minus its imports.
the net difference between the value of American exports and imports. If the country has exported more than it has imported, then the United States has a positive or favorable balance of trade. If the country has imported more than it has exported, then it has a negative or unfavorable balance of trade.
The difference between receipts from foreign sources for a nation's goods and services and payments to foreign sources for imported goods and services.
( balance commerciale). The difference between the value of the goods and services that a country exports and the value of the goods and services that it imports. If a country's exports exceed its imports, it has a trade surplus; if imports exceed exports, the country has a trade deficit.
The net difference over a period of time between the value of a coutry's exports and imports
The difference between a nation's exports and imports of merchandise. A positive balance of trade, or a surplus, occurs when a county's exports exceed its imports. A negative balance of trade, or a deficit, occurs when imports surpass exports. Rising exports add to GDP while falling imports are subtracted from it. The US merchandise trade balance has been in a deficit since the mid-1970s. Rising deficits can be reflective of increased consumption, which can be a sign of a strengthening economy.
Is a record of a country's exports and imports of goods and services.
See on: Wikipedia Investopedia The largest component of a country's balance of payments. It is the difference between exports and imports. Debit items include imports, foreign aid, domestic spending abroad and domestic investments abroad. Credit items include exports, foreign spending in the domestic economy and foreign investments in the domestic economy. A country has a trade deficit if it imports more than it exports; the opposite scenario is a trade surplus.
A country's merchandise exports minus its merchandise trade balance.
A nation's import and export account with the rest of the world. If it imports more than it exports, it has a balance of trade deficit. If it exports more than it imports, it has a balance of trade surplus.
Total value of the products a nation exports minus the total value of the products it imports, over some period of time.
That part of a nation's balance of payments dealing with imports and exports, that is trade in goods and services, over a given period. If exports of goods exceed imports, the trade balance is said to be 'favorable'; if imports exceed exports, the trade balance if said to be 'unfavorable.'
The surplus or deficit which results from comparing a country's exports and imports of merchandise only.
The value of exports less imports. Invisibles are normally excluded, and is otherwise referred to as mercantile or physical trade.
The balance of trade (or net exports, NX) is the difference between the monetary value of exports and imports in an economy over a certain period of time. A positive balance of trade is known as a trade surplus and consists of exporting more than your imports; a negative balance of trade is known as a trade deficit or, informally, a trade gap.