01788cam a22002297 4500001000600000003000500006005001700011008004100028100002500069245012600094260006600220490004100286500001700327520085400344530006101198538007201259538003601331710004201367830007601409856003701485856003601522w0974NBER20170325102716.0170325s1982 mau||||fs|||| 000 0 eng d1 aGrossman, Sanford J.12aA Transactions Based Model of the Monetary Transmission Mechanismh[electronic resource]:bPart 2 /cSanford J. Grossman. aCambridge, Mass.bNational Bureau of Economic Researchc1982.1 aNBER working paper seriesvno. w0974 aAugust 1982.3 aIn Part 1 the dynamics of an open market operation were analyzed for the case of logarithmic utility. Though such a utility function is useful for illustrative purposes, the implication that current prices are independent of current and future monetary injections is unsatisfactory. This implication results from the fact that with logarithmic utility future consumption is independent of the rate of return to savings. In Part 2 the logarithmic utility assumption is replaced by the more general assumption that utility is of the constant elasticity form such that future consumption is an increasing function of the interest rate. Though a closed form solution cannot be derived for this case, it is shown that the basic results of Part 1 still hold: An increase in money causes a sluggish response of the price level and a fall in interest rates. aHardcopy version available to institutional subscribers. aSystem requirements: Adobe [Acrobat] Reader required for PDF files. aMode of access: World Wide Web.2 aNational Bureau of Economic Research. 0aWorking Paper Series (National Bureau of Economic Research)vno. w0974.4 uhttp://www.nber.org/papers/w097441uhttp://dx.doi.org/10.3386/w0974