In these incomplete markets, total supply is insufficient to meet the needs of consumers. In such cases a market may form, but will fail to develop completely - in other words it is an incomplete. There are several example s of incomplete markets, including the markets for quasi-public goods and merit goods.
Missing markets. A significant market failure is the failure to produce some goods and services, despite being needed or wanted. Markets can only form under certain conditions, and when these conditions are absent markets may struggle to exist. The most extreme case of a missing market is the case of pure public goods.
According to general equilibrium economics, a monopoly can identify or create a rigid demand curve, restrict supply and cause deadweight loss to the economy. The underprovision of a market good or service is known as a market failure. Underprovision is measured against the concept of perfect competition in theoretical economics.