The full form of ppp is Public-Private Partnership. PPP refers to a collaboration between a government agency and the private sector in the supply of goods or services to the general public. Public-private partnerships (PPPs) have been used in a variety of public policy areas, including social services, public transit, and environmental and waste management.
P = Public
P = Private
P = Partnership
A partnership, in its most basic form, is any business or institutional association that engages in joint activity. A public-private partnership (PPP) begins when one or more public entities agree to collaborate with one or more private companies. PPPs encompass public-sector collaborations with enterprises and civil society organizations, such as community organizations, voluntary organizations, and nongovernmental organizations (NGOs).
A state government, for example, may be deeply indebted and unable to undertake any capital-intensive building project, but a private corporation, on the other hand, may be interested in funding the project in exchange for reaping operational profits once it is completed. Contract terms for PPPs are often longer, ranging from 25 to 30 years or more. Financing is usually provided in part by the private sector, but contributions from the public sector or consumers are also required over the project’s lifetime.
Purchasing Power Parity
Purchasing Power Parity (PPP) is an economic theory and method for calculating the relative value of various currencies. According to the Purchasing Power Parity theory, exchange rates between currencies are in equilibrium when their purchasing power in each country is equal. PPP uses a market “basket of goods” approach to compare the currencies of different countries.
The Point-to-Point Protocol (PPP) is a data link protocol that allows two network entities or points to connect directly (points here referred to as nodes, computers, hosts etc). PPP is a protocol that allows dial-up connections to the Internet and is widely used by Internet service providers (ISPs). Connection authentication, transmission encryption privacy, and compression are all possible with PPP.