Методические указания: профессиональный английский язык для студентов 5 и 6 курсов заочного факультета

НазваниеМетодические указания: профессиональный английский язык для студентов 5 и 6 курсов заочного факультета
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ТипМетодические указания
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part ofthe consumer's income. Firms faced with relatively inelastic demands for
their products may increase their total revenue by raising prices; those with elastic
demands cannot

Although the concept of elasticity is most often associated with consumers'
demand for a product, it can be applied to other variables. It may be used to
measure the responsiveness of the quantity demanded by consumers to changes in
their income. Another type of elasticity, known as the cross-elasticity of demand,
measures the response in consumers' demand for one product to changes in the
price of another. The cross-elasticity is likely to be positive if the products are
substitutes for one another, because an increase in the price of one will result in an
increase in demand for the other. Supply-and-demand analysis may be applied to
markets for final goods and services or to markets for labour, capital, and other
factors of production as well. It can be applied at the level of the firm, the industry,
or the entire economy. At the last level, though, the analysis is of quite a different
nature. The total demand for all goods and services by all sectors of the economy,
for example, determines the aggregate income in the economy; income thus depends
on production, and a circular relationship exists between production, income, and
final demand. The same may be said of the relationship between the supply of
factors of production and the compensation offered, as in the case of unemployed
workers who (theoretically) would willingly accept work at the going wage if it
were available.


Market is a means by which the exchange of goods and services takes place
as a result of buyers and sellers being in contact with one another, either directly
or through mediating agents or institutions.

Markets in the most literal and immediate sense are places in which things
are bought and sold. In the modern industrial system, however, the market is not a
place; it has expanded to include the whole geographical area in which sellers
compete with each other for customers. Alfred Marshall, whose Principles of
Economics (first published in 1890) was for long an authority for English-speaking
economists, based his definition of the market on that of the French economist A.


Economists understand by the term Market, not any particular market place
in which things are bought and sold, but the whole of any region in which buyers
and sellers are in such free intercourse with one another that the prices of the same
goods tend to equality easily and quickly.

To this Marshall added:

The more nearly perfect a market is, the stronger is the tendency for the
same price to be paid for the same thing at the same time in all parts of the market.

The concept of the market as defined above has to do primarily with more or
less standardized commodities, for example, wool or automobiles. The word market
is also used in contexts such as the market for real estate or for old masters; and
there is the "labour market," although a contract to work for a certain wage differs
from a sale of goods. There is a connecting idea in all of these various usages —
namely, the interplay of supply and demand

Most markets consist of groups of intermediaries between the first seller of
a commodity and the final buyer. There are all kinds of intermediaries, from the
brokers in the great produce exchanges down to the village grocer. They may be
mere dealers with no equipment but a telephone, or they may provide storage and
perform important services of grading, packaging, and so on. In general, the function
of a market is to collect products from scattered sources and channel them to
scattered outlets. From the point of view of the seller, dealers channel the demand
for his product; from the point of view of the buyer, they bring supplies within his

There are two main types of markets for products, in which the forces of
supply and demand operate quite differently, with some overlapping and borderline
cases. In the first, the producer offers his goods and takes whatever price they will
command; in the second, the producer sets his price and sells as much as the
market will take. In addition, along with the growth of trade in goods, there has
been a proliferation of financial markets, including securities exchanges and money


It is the amount of money that has to be paid to acquire a given product.
Insofar as the amount people are prepared to pay for a product represents its value,
price is also a measure of value.

It follows from the definition just stated that prices perform an economic
function of major significance. So long as they are not artificially controlled, prices
provide an economic mechanism by which goods and services are distributed among
the large number of people desiring them. They also act as indicators of the strength
of demand for different products and enable producers to respond accordingly.


This system is known as the price mechanism and is based on the principle that
only by allowing prices to move freely will the supply of any given commodity
match demand. If supply is excessive, prices will be low and production will be
reduced; this will cause prices to rise until there is a balance of demand and supply.
In the same way, if supply is inadequate, prices will be high, leading to an increase
in production that in turn will lead to a reduction in prices until both supply and
demand are in equilibrium.

In fact, this function of prices may be analyzed into three separate functions.
First, prices determine what goods are to be produced and in what quantities;
second, they determine how the goods are to be produced; and third, they determine
who will get the goods. The goods so produced and distributed may be consumer
items, services, labour, or other salable commodities. In each case, an increase in
demand will lead to the price being bid up, which will induce producers to supply
more; a decrease in demand will have the reverse effect. The price system provides
a simple scale by which competing demands may be weighed by every consumer
or producer.

Of course, a totally free and unfettered price mechanism does not exist in
practice. Even in the relatively free market economies of the developed Western
world there are all kinds of distortions—arising out of monopolies, government
interference, and other conditions—the effect of which reduces the efficiency of
price as a determinant of supply and demand. In centrally planned economies, the
price mechanism may be supplanted by centralized governmental control for
political and social reasons. Attempts to operate an economy without a price
mechanism usually result in surpluses of unwanted goods, shortages of desired
products, black markets, and slow, erratic, or no economic growth.


The second marketing-mix element is price. Ordinarily companies determine
a price by gauging the quality or performance level of the offer and then selecting
a price that reflects how the market values its level of quality. However, marketers
also are aware that price can send a message to a customer about the product's
presumed quality level. A Mercedes-Benz vehicle is generally considered to be a
high-quality automobile, and it therefore can command a high price in the
marketplace. But, even if the manufacturer could price its cars competitively with
economy cars, it might not do so, knowing that the lower price might communicate
lower quality. On the other hand, in order to gain market share, some companies
have moved to "more for the same" or "the same for less" pricing, which means
offering prices that are consistently lower than those of their competitors. This
kind of discount pricing has caused firms in such industries as airlines and


pharmaceuticals (which used to charge a price premium based on their past brand
strength and reputation) to significantly reevaluate their marketing strategies.


In order to understand target customers, certain questions must be answered:
Who constitutes the market segment? What do they buy and why? And how, when,
and where do they buy? Knowing who constitutes the market segment is not simply
a matter of knowing who uses a product. Often, individuals other than the user
may participate in or influence a purchasing decision. Several individuals may
play various roles in the decision-making process. For instance, in the decision to
purchase an automobile for a small family business, the son may be the initiator,
the daughter may be an influencer, the wife may be the decider, the purchasing
manager may be the buyer, and the husband may be the user. In other words, the
son may read in a magazine that businesses can save money and decrease tax
liability by owning or leasing company transportation. He may therefore initiate
the product search process by raising this issue at a weekly business meeting.
However, the son may not be the best-qualified to gather and process information
about automobiles, because the daughter worked for several years in the auto
industry before joining the family business. Although the daughter's expertise and
research efforts may influence the process, she may not be the key decision maker.
The mother, by virtue of her position in the business and in the family, may make
the final decision about which car to purchase. However, the family uncle may
have good negotiation skills, and he may be the purchasing agent. Thus, he will go
to different car dealerships in order to buy the chosen car at the best possible
price. Finally, despite the involvement of all these individuals in the purchase
process, none of them may actually drive the car. It may be purchased so that the
father may use it for his frequent sales calls. In other instances, an individual may
handle more than one of these purchasing functions and may even be responsible
for all of them. The key is that a marketer must recognize that different people
have different influences on the purchase decision, and these factors must be taken
into account in crafting a marketing strategy.

In addition to knowing to whom the marketing efforts are targeted, it is
important to know which products target customers tend to purchase and why they
do so. Customers do not purchase "things" as much as they purchase services or
benefits to satisfy needs. For instance, a conventional oven allows users to cook
and heat food. Microwave oven manufacturers recognized that this need could be
fulfilled — and done so more quickly—with a technology other than conventional
heating. By focusing on needs rather than on products, these companies were able
to gain a significant share in the food cooking and heating market.


Knowledge of when, where, and how purchases are made is also useful. A
furniture store whose target customers tend to make major purchases in the spring
may send its mailings at the beginning of this season. A food vendor may set up a
stand near the door of a busy office complex so that employees must pass the
stand on their way to lunch. And a jeweler who knows that customers prefer to pay
with credit cards may ensure that all major credit cards are accepted at the store.
In other cases, marketers who understand specifics about buying habits and
preferences also may try to alter them. Thus, a remotely situated wholesale store
may use deeply discounted prices to lure customers away from the more
conveniently located shopping malls.

Customers can be divided into two categories: consumer customers, who
purchase goods and services for use by themselves and by those with whom they
live; and business customers, who purchase goods and services for use by the
organization for which they work. Although there are a number of similarities
between the purchasing approaches of each type of customer, there are important
differences as well.


It is the sum of activities involved in directing the flow of goods and services
from producers to consumers.

Marketing's principal function is to promote and facilitate exchange. Through
marketing, individuals and groups obtain what they need and want by exchanging
products and services with other parties. Such a process can occur only when
there are at least two parties, each of whom has something to offer. In addition,
exchange cannot occur unless the parties are able to communicate about and to
deliver what they offer. Marketing is not a coercive process: all parties must be
free to accept or reject what others are offering. So defined, marketing is
distinguished from other modes of obtaining desired goods, such as through self-
production, begging, theft, or force.

Marketing is not confined to any particular type of economy, because goods
must be exchanged and therefore marketed in all economies and societies except
perhaps in the most primitive. Furthermore, marketing is not a function that is
limited to profit-oriented business; even such institutions as hospitals, schools,
and museums engage in some forms of marketing. Within the broad scope of
marketing, merchandising is concerned more specifically with promoting the sale
of goods and services to consumers (i.e., retailing) and hence is more characteristic
of free-market economies.


Based on these criteria, marketing can take a variety of forms: it can be a set
of functions, a department within an organization, a managerial process, a
managerial philosophy, and a social process.




Линейные меры
Linear Measure

1 inch (in) дюйм = 2,54 см
1 foot (ft) фут = 30,48 см
1 yard (yd) ярд =91,44 см
1 mile (ml) миля = 1,760 yards = 1,609 км

Меры площади
Square Measure

1 square inch (in.2) кв.дюйм = 6,45 см2
1 square foot (ft. 2) кв.фут= 629 см2
1 square yard (yd.2) кв. ярд = 0,836 м2
1 acre (а.) акр = 4,8 кв.ярда = 0,405 га
1 square mile (ml. 2) кв. миля = 640 акров = 295 га = 2,59 км2
1 township тауншип = 36 кв.миль = 93,24 км2

Меры объема
Cubic Measure

1 cubic inch (in.3) куб.дюйм = 16,39 см3

1 cubic foot (ft. 3) куб.фут = 0,028 м3

1 cubic yard (yd.3) куб. ярд = 27 cubic feet = 0,76 м

1 stack стек = 4 cubic yards = 3,04 м3

1 cord (short) корд (малый) (для круглого леса) = 3,568 м3

1 cord (gross) корд (большой) (для дров) = 3,624 м3

1 standard стандарт (для пиломатериалов) = 4,672 м3

1 freight ton тонна фрахтовая (корабельная) = 40 cubic feet = 1,13 м3

1 register ton 100 cubic feet тонна регистровая = 100 cubic feet =2,83 м3

Меры веса
Weight Measure

1 ounce (oz) унция = 28,35 г
1 pound (lb) фунт= 16 ounces = 453,59 г
1 stone стоун =14 pounds = 6,35 кг


1 hundredweight (cwt) (net, short) хандредвейт (малый, короткий) =
100 pounds = 45,36 кг

1 hundredweight (cwt)(gross, long) хандредвейт (большой, длинный) =
112 pounds = 50,8 кг

1 ton (ne) (sh.tn) тонна (малая, короткая) = 20 hundredweight (short) =
2000 pounds = 907,18 кг

1 ton(ne)(tn) тонна (большая, длинная) = 20 hundredweight (long) =
1,016 кг

1 teaspoon чайная ложка = 4, 4 миллилитра

1 tablespoon столовая ложка = 3 teaspoons = 14,2 миллилитра

1 fluid ounce (floz) унция жидкая = 29,57 миллилитра

1 wineglass рюмка = 2 ounces = 56,8 миллилитра

1 gill джилл (гилл) =1,4 pint = 0,118 л

1 pint (pt) пинта = 0,47л

1 quart (qt) кварта = 2 pints = 1,14 л

1 gallon (gal) галлон = 3,785 л

1 barrel (for crude oil) баррель (нефть) = 138,97 л

1 barrel (for liquids) баррель (жидк.) = 119,2 л

1 pint (pt) пинта = 0,551 л
1 quart (qt) кварта = 0,101 л
1 gallon (gal) галлон = 3,785 л
1 peck (pk) = 7,7 л
1 bushel (bu) = 35,2 л
1 barrel (bbl)= 158,98 л

Меры жидкостей
Liquid Measure

Меры сыпучих тел
Dry Measure

7.3 m
3m x 2m


six foot two inches
sevem point three metres
three metres by two metres



The plan Some expressions to be used

of the while rendering the text

1. The title The article is under the title ...
of the

article. The text is headed...

  1. The The author of the article is ...
    author of The article is written by...
    the article, It is (was) published in...
    where and It is (was) printed in ...
    when the

article was

  1. The The main idea of the article is
    main idea

of the The article is about...

article. The article is devoted to...

The article deals with...

The article touches upon...
The purpose of the article is to
give the reader some
information on...
The aim of the article is to
provide the reader with some
material (data) on...


Статья под
Текст озаглавлен

Автор статьи...
Статья написана...
Статья опубликована.
Статья напечатана...

Основная мысль
о ...
Статья посвящена...
В статье

Статья затрагивает...
Цель статьи состоит в
том, чтобы сообщить
Цель статьи
заключается в том,
чтобы предоставить



4. The
contents of
the article.
Some facts,

A) The author writes...
states... believes...
considers... explains...
points out... discusses...

Автор пишет,
сообщает... полагает
считает... объясняет
указывает, обсуждает

B) The article describes...

В статье описывается

C) According to the text...
Further the author reports

The article goes on to say that

Согласно тексту...
В дальнейшем автор
Дальше в статье

D) In conclusion ...
The author comes to the
conclusion that...

В заключение ...
Автор приходит к
выводу, что ...

5. Your
opinion of
the article.

I found the article interesting,
important, of no value,

too hard to understand, dull...

Я считаю статью
интересной, важной,
не предоставляющей

слишком трудной для
понимания, скучной.

The problem (question, issue)


is disputable ...




The problem is vital (urgent,

Вопрос - насущный

The article is addressed to the
general reader.

Статья предназначена
для широкого круга

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