Clarification for NLRBE (using milk).
Average and rounded account.
264 million dairy cows, each of which produces around 21,000lb's of milk every year.
264,000,000 * 21,000 = 5,544,000,000,000
5,544,000,000,000lbs of milk produced each year.
5,544,000,000,000 / 7,404,976,783 (world population) = 748.6856694443197
748.6856694443197lbs of milk per person per year.
748.6856694443197 / 365 = 2.051193614915944
2.051193614915944lbs of milk a day per person.
That it equates to three cups of milk per day per person.
The value of a milk provision in an NLRBE is equal to 2lbs per day per person.
In this example, the provision for milk excludes external factors that may alter its value.
(A rainy day could affect the value of the provision etc, a true NLRBE would account for such variables).
Milk production will meet consumer demand equitably through egalitarianism (equal rights to the resources of the world for the world's people).
If there is extra milk in the system as in milk not being purchased (as long as it doesn't fall bellow standards for production) the value of the milk provision will increase.
So for example if a billion people do not purchase milk for a year, assuming the amount of milk in the system accumulates to accommodate the extra amount of milk stored and the production of milk remains static. - Dynamic Economy.
That equates to 865576908056.062lbs of extra milk in the system.
That equates to around 4 or so cups of milk per person per day.
In total, the value of the provision of milk increased by roughly 34%.
That's what they should be reporting on tv channels regarding the news and status of the economy instead of some of the bullshit we see every day.
The standards of living will be optimized and remain fair to everyone.
The value is determined by the maximum quantity accessible within a given time period.
In the case of this NLRBE, we use the sun as our time period for which is defined in full day-night cycles.
A 24 hour period.
A proper NLRBE would define it according to the time it is efficient to utilize a given quantity.
You would use equilibrium to determine the value of the provision.
For the record, overpopulation or rather overcrowding is a huge waste of resources, it is highly inefficient.
Last edited by Izon; 05-25-2016 at 12:40 AM.
Some people (like myself) aren't going to know exactly what you mean by the "value" of milk in a moneyless economy. So will you elaborate on that some more? Thanks.
How much it is worth, or rather how much bang you get for the buck aka the strength of the provision.
Originally Posted by fsir
Everyone has access to every resource via provision after it has been placed into equilibrium.
I will elaborate more on provisions another time.
A provision under this definition is used as an account of assets for supply.
Within an NLRBE, a provision in this instance would act as the medium of exchange.
In an NLRBE, all resources within the economy are accounted for and everyone is given equal access to what is considered legal.
Every specific asset stock in the economy has a provision to represent it.
For example, milk has a milk provision.
Everyone has equal access to milk via the milk provision, thereby everyone can acquire their equitable share of milk within the economy.
Let's say there are x amount of gallons of milk in the economy, the value of the provision as in how much it can supply on the market, this is determined by input and output equilibrium, so let's say the value of milk in the economy (the strength of the provision) is 1 gallon of milk per day per person.
Thereby universally everyone's provision is able to be exchanged for one gallon of milk per day.
If I were to purchase a gallon of milk I would exchange my provision from an active state (a state capable of making a purchase) through this interaction of exchange my provision will be disabled and become inactive or rather deactivated so the state of the provision can no longer be used to acquire assets, in effect I will not be able to purchase any more milk for that day until the next day as that is the value of the provision (one gallon of milk per day) and since I purchased the maximum amount as per the value/credit of the provision which is (one gallon of milk) I will have to wait until the provision is applicable again as per the credit value of the provision, upon the next day my provision will be reactivated so that it will be available for use yet again.
Last edited by Izon; 05-14-2016 at 10:27 PM.
Example for equilibrium and potential capacity input and output.
Let's say I had an apple orchard that had a lifetime of 100 years and was capable of producing 10 apples per year, now let's say if we had only utilized 50% of the apple farm we could produce apples for 200 years and produce 5 apples per year, maximizing potential and productivity is one example of a balance for equilibrium for potential capacity input and output.
We will maximize our potential capacity and productivity through equilibrium as per our societal standards in an NLRBE.
Last edited by Izon; 05-14-2016 at 07:59 PM.
Okay. Thanks for that elaboration.
Now let's suppose I have two provisions. One for 1 gallon of milk per day and another for 1 gallon of orange juice per day.
If I refrain from using my 1 gallon of milk per day provision that day, can I select 2 gallons of orange juice instead?
What I'm asking is there some allowance for the customization of tastes? What if I like orange juice but not milk?
In other words, instead of limiting individual items like milk and orange juice, why not just put a limit on the general category of "food" in terms of the number of diverse nutritional selections that would support a person for a day, week or month but allow the consumer to make the choice of how much of the same food item they want for their allocated number of nutritional selections?
I know that's kind of long but I hope it makes sense. My point being, within a food stuff limit, shouldn't the consumer be left to decide how many or much of the same item they want?
Last edited by fsir; 05-17-2016 at 03:29 PM.
Happy to clarify.
Originally Posted by fsir
They can choose to obtain 1 cup through to 16 (gallon) within that day period (if it is convenient(efficient) within the economy to do so).
Every item that is on the market that is marked for civil use is available to all civilians, milk, orange juice, apple juice etc, you can select whichever one you want and however various you want your selection to be for as long as it is within the specified limits of the provisions allocated for the given items you wish to obtain.
If the orange juice provision is one gallon per day per person, that is the set limit established as per societal and economic standards and can not be circumvented without judicial/government authority, you cannot alter your personal provision as it is universally applied to give everyone an equitable share of the world's resources.
If you want to increase the value of your orange juice provision you will have to do so democratically and or productively, according to societal and economic standards of which when applied provides everyone with an equitable share of the world's resources.
There may be in some instances a secondary limit, for example let's say your milk provision and orange juice provision is active and you can purchase both but you want to do so online, (for the sake of the example) let's say that your online shipping limit is one item per day, thereby you will only be able to purchase one of the items in question.
You made a good point regarding consumer freedom although I must propose an alternative.
See for example, if you allowed someone to trade in all their milk provisions for a year substituting them for orange juice provisions, said individual would have reduced the value of the orange juice provision by a yearly personal percentage for everyone, everyone would have less and he would have more due to his economic preferences taking priority over other people's economic preferences, that is not equitable and egalitarian and therefore isn't acceptable.
The reason everyone is given standard access and how that is equitable and egalitarian is that no one's economic preferences infringe on anyone else outside of the democratic process.
There are no categorical limits, limits are synergistically reached giving consumers more freedom by setting a complexity limit.
This allows the consumer to purchase as much as he would like for as long as it can be obtained as per his provisional account up to a point where he has maximized his credit for the time in question, essentially being that he has maximized how much resources within the economy can be utilized and thereby be allocated to him and still remain equitable for society.
If you have any further questions, Please, feel free to ask.
Last edited by Izon; 05-14-2016 at 11:31 PM.
Thanks for the further detail.
However what if I'm throwing a party and I need extra orange juice for a large punch that will be refilled perhaps multiple times over the course of the night?
It seems to me it would be difficult to host anything with a large number of guests if you can't trade in your provisions for more of the items you need in more quantity.
Last edited by fsir; 05-14-2016 at 11:30 PM.
Happy to be of service.
Originally Posted by fsir
1. You can pool together resources with guests etc in advanced.
2. You can create a democratic petition and run it through your local government to allocate to you more resources for a given event.
Solution 1 would preclude all instances where the host wants to provide all the provisions for the party as a gesture of hospitality to their guests.
Solution 2 seems to me too much trouble to undertake just to throw a party.
Is there a necessity for this amount of micromanagement? I can't imagine a governing authority efficiently having to oversee such personal decisions for citizens.
I see why you'd want an equitable distribution of resources in some form.
But I'm not sure how it would not be egalitarian if everyone was free to select 2 gallons of orange juice if they wanted and not still be egalitarian.
After all, if I choose not to select milk one day but someone else does, they would be getting more milk than me but, according to your interpretation, that would still be egalitarian.
Last edited by fsir; 05-17-2016 at 03:30 PM.