Vilfredo Pareto


Also found in: Dictionary, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Vilfredo Pareto

Italian sociologist and economist whose theories influenced the development of fascism in Italy (1848-1923)

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
The greatest of the modern Machiavellians considered by Burnham is the one he covers last: Vilfredo Pareto, whose accomplishments spanned the fields of economics and sociology.
Antes de continuar nos gustaria introducir algunas ideas de Vilfredo Pareto sobre la teoria de las elites.
Anos despues, Vilfredo Pareto (Italia, 1848-1923) introdujo la importante nocion de lo optimo para el conjunto de una economia.
Juran suggested the principle and named it after Vilfredo Pareto, who had observed in 1906 that 80 percent of the land in Italy was owned by 20 percent of the population.
Named after Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto, the axiom says that 20 percent of your activities will give you 80 percent of your results.
More than a center ago, Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto observed that 80 percent of Italy's land was in the hands of 20 percent of the population.
He looks at antidemocratic thought and decadence in France around the turn of the century, reasons of the state in Vilfredo Pareto, legitimacy and the philosophy of history in Antonio Labriola, charisma and disenchantment in Max Weber, and alienation and totality in Antonio Gramsci.
The text advances chapter by chapter across a timeline, with similar examinations of the work of more or less well-known economists from Karl Marx to William Stanley Jevons, from Alfred Marshall to Vilfredo Pareto, and from John Maynard Keynes to Ragnar Frisch, to cover the major economists, the schools of thought, and the theories.
One approach to solve this problem comes from Vilfredo Pareto.
The company name came from the _ 80-20 idea by Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto, who noticed that 20 percent of the people in Italy owned 80 percent of the land.
Vilfredo Pareto, Hilaire Belloc, and Jose Ortega y Gasset come immediately to mind, yet not one of them makes an appearance in this collection.
According to Vilfredo Pareto "elites have nothing in absolute; there can be an aristocracy of saints, an aristocracy of brigands" (1).
A classic case of the power law in economics (although it has recently been disputed) is the distribution of wealth, described by Italian Vilfredo Pareto in 1896.
The principle was evolved by the Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto who noted that 80 percent of the Italian land was owned by 20 percent of the population.
It was discovered by a nineteenth-century Italian engineer, Vilfredo Pareto, to demonstrate an equilibrium point -- namely, that equilibrium is reached when the top 20 percent of the inputs generate 80 percent of the outputs, balanced by the bottom 80 percent of inputs generating 20 percent of the outputs.