The idea here is that you are good x at a job or company that is low in demand.
In many ways our lives are just like a commodity, one that fluctuates in price. The more something is valued, the more it is demanded from others.
This is one of the most common phenomena that people in the real world use to illustrate how our society is based on the notion of scarcity. In the world of finance, for example, if you happen to be in a market with a bunch of people who are willing to hire you, you are a “seller” and you can make money by offering your services to more buyers.
In the same way, if your income elasticity of demand in a given market is relatively high, you are a buyer. In the real world, however, good x is usually not a good thing. Some goods are more “good” than others. This is why it is relatively common to find good x prices are much lower than good y prices. Sometimes the demand is so great that it can’t be met.
Good x is a good thing in a market where it is not good. I just said a negative income elasticity of demand. So that implies that it is not good for someone to offer good x to someone who is willing to buy it. So if someone is willing to buy good x, they will be a good x buyer. It doesn’t matter if it is good for you, it is still a good x purchase.
This is a good thing, at least in theory. I think there is a strong possibility that the supply curve of good x will be positive or even negative, which would imply that if you are willing to buy good x, you will be willing to buy good x. If that is the case, then good x prices should be much cheaper than good y prices.
This is where the difficulty comes in. The supply curve for good y is also positive or negative. If that is the case, then the price of good x should be much cheaper than that of good y.
Good x is arguably the most desirable good, which means that if you are willing to buy good x, you will be willing to buy good x. The supply curve for good x is also positive or negative. If that is the case, then the price of good x should be much cheaper than that of good y.
The supply curve for good x is a quadratic function, and as such, the price of good x should be quadratic in its price. If that is the case, then the price of good x should be much cheaper than that of good y.
This implies that if supply and demand are both quadratic in demand, then the price of good x should be quadratic in demand.