endogenous variable

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Endogenous variable

A value determined within the context of a model. Related: Exogenous variable.

Endogenous Variable

A variable with a value determined by the equation in which it exists. See also: Dependent Variable.

endogenous variable

a VARIABLE in an ECONOMIC MODEL that both affects and is itself affected by the relationship depicted in the model. For example, in the EQUILIBRIUM LEVEL OF NATIONAL INCOME model, an increase in consumption spending increases aggregate demand and raises the level of national income. By the same token, an increase in the level of national income (which results, say, from an increase in investment) will induce an increase in consumption spending. Compare EXOGENOUS VARIABLE.
References in periodicals archive ?
The purpose of this analysis was to observe the direct effects of the two unobserved exogenous variables, knowledge and attitude, on the unobserved endogenous variable, practice (Table3).
2] values, dropping any one of the exogenous variables (SHRM, and EA) that clarifies the endogenous variable (OE) has comparatively small effect size on [R.
The results of this study indicated that the endogenous variables like service quality (b=0.
The five publicly available BASIC scores are input in the model as exogenous variables, and Crash-per-Million-Miles is designated as the endogenous variable.
As an endogenous variable, PEU is significantly affected by perceived risk and education.
Both age and number of stressful events were removed from the final structural equation model since there were no direct effects on the ultimate endogenous variable and the indirect effects did not significantly influence the outcome of the regressions they were involved in (See Figure 3).
The endogenous variable is PA, coded as a binary indicator of regular exercisers versus seldom exercisers.
In particular, the F-statistic for our endogenous variable, Container12, is 161.
400763), which indicates us the effect that the variation of the factors in the model has upon the variation of the endogenous variable (EMPR),
Granger tests are conducted for the hypothesis on the restriction that the lags (prior values) of a variable do not significantly enter into the regression of a specific endogenous variable (Granger, 1969).
Interest rates are considered as a factor influencing the demand and supply of money and as an endogenous variable of the domestic economic system.