This is the case for anything that involves a price change. We know what a price increase looks like and we know what price decreases look like. Most of us have had a price decrease. The only thing we tend to forget when we look at price trends is that changes in supply are not equivalent to changes in demand.
Yes, the “price change” metaphor has been used before, but the general idea is that a price decrease is like a movement along a supply curve for a good (like oil) rather than a change in supply, a change in demand.
The other thing I would probably agree with is that it’s not just about price. What’s really important is the way we’re all thinking. As someone who has a lot of information on how to take care of your house, maybe it makes sense to be more careful about what you do when you’re down.
Well, if you are thinking along those lines, why not check out this new video from the people who invented the VHS. You may have seen it before if you don’t know what VHS is, but it is a digital video camera that you’d use to take home movies. Basically, VHS created a new medium: The Digital Video Recorder. It was released in 1982, and it’s basically a digital camera with a tape inside.
Well, yes, like I said, it is a new medium. With VHS, you would make your video. You might make it on a VHS tape (which the makers of VHS did not invent, but rather used, to improve on the quality of the video created in a traditional VCR system.
But with VHS, you could make a video that was actually longer than just the length of the video you had on VHS. So you would then rewind it and watch it again. In this way you’d essentially be able to create a time loop. In fact, VHS is the reason why, like most video cameras, the VCR was invented. The reason is because the early VCRs didn’t have enough memory.
The video in a VCR is actually the same length as the video on VHS. So there is a natural demand for a device that would allow you to reverse the tape. The VCR is a much better invention than the VHS, but it is still basically a tape recording. In the early days of VCRs, they were all “cartridge based”, where the picture was just stored in the cartridge.
In a sense, it is a supply curve, but in another sense it is a change in supply. When the VCRs first were introduced, they did not have enough memory to store a complete picture. The VCRs were small and could only store one video frame at a time. When more memory was added to VCRs, the size of the memory allowed the videos to be stored completely.
This is the supply curve for video tape, not really a change in supply. A typical VCR is still just a tape, and all that means is that it can only store one complete video frame at a time.
I think that “video tape” is a term that is so often used that it is usually assumed to be a term that refers to a specific format (at least in our country). This is not actually true. Video tape, or video storage, is still a term referring to any medium that holds a complete video file, and the only thing that changes is the size of the media.