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Mixed supply examples are when a company or product has two or more types of supplies that they offer to consumers. For example, if a company offers an item that is available either in blue or red, then they are offering mixed supply because their stock of blue items is limited. Mixed supply examples are typically found in the business world. When a company manufactures two or more different products, it can be difficult to keep track of inventory and orders.

According to the Oxford Dictionary, "mixed supply" is defined as "a situation in which more than one type of supply is required or available." Mixed supply may take the form of different types of teams who all work together on a project. This can include any combination of product, engineering, and software teams.

The feature of mixed supply is that there must be a balance between demand and supply. The supply curve is the intersection point of the supply and demand curves, where they cross. In other words, it represents the market equilibrium point. In this case, the equilibrium price is P*Q, where Q is the quantity supplied at this price and P is the price. In a market with fixed costs of production or fixed costs that are independent of output or in a market with constant marginal cost, producers will produce until marginal cost equals average cost. That means it will be difficult to find an equilibrium point at which producers produce Q units no matter how high demand becomes (the inverse-demand curve).

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