Indonesia - Private Consumption





Indonesia: Private Consumption

Mnemonic C.IIDN
Unit Bil. IDR, NSA
Adjustments Not Seasonally Adjusted
Quarterly 2.89 %
Data 2019 Q2 2,211,295
2019 Q1 2,149,256

Series Information

Source Statistics Indonesia of the Republic of Indonesia
Release GDP
Frequency Quarterly
Start Date 3/31/2010
End Date 6/30/2019

Indonesia: GDP

Reference Last Previous Units Frequency
Government Consumption 2019 Q2 345,270 240,270 Bil. IDR, NSA Quarterly
Nominal Fixed Investment (gross fixed capital formation) 2019 Q2 1,238,388 1,216,597 Bil. IDR, NSA Quarterly
Nominal Gross Domestic Product 2019 Q2 3,963,461 3,782,363 Bil. IDR, NSA Quarterly
Private Consumption 2019 Q2 2,211,295 2,149,256 Bil. IDR, NSA Quarterly
Real Fixed Investment (gross fixed capital formation) 2019 Q2 869,895 861,834 Bil. 2010 IDR, NSA Quarterly
Real Government Consumption 2019 Q2 209,394 153,652 Bil. 2010 IDR, NSA Quarterly
Real Gross Domestic Product 2019 Q2 2,735,191 2,625,042 Bil. 2010 IDR, NSA Quarterly
Real Private Consumption 2019 Q2 1,467,542 1,442,320 Bil. 2010 IDR, NSA Quarterly
Investment 2017 4,545,073,681,673,230 4,199,071,691,026,270 NCU Annual
Real Investment 2017 3,344,143,874,579,240 3,174,986,767,436,910 NCU Annual

Release Information

The National Accounts statistics is published by Statistics Indonesia. The constant price numbers (in Bil. 2010 IDR), the current price data (in Bil. IDR),  as well as a Gross Value Added is present. Gross Value Added is presentation in both constant and current prices.

The latest data is according to SNA 2008 and the industrial classification is KBLI 2009, a derivative of the ISIC  Rev. 4. 

To calculate GDP figures there are three approaches that can be used, namely:

  1. According to the production approach: GDP is the total value added of goods and services produced by various production units in the territory of a country in a given period of time (usually one year). The production units in this publication are grouped into 9 business (sector), namely:
    1. Agriculture, Livestock, Forestry and Fisheries
    2. Mining and Quarrying
    3. Processing Industry
    4. Electricity, Gas and Water
    5. Construction
    6. Trade, Hotels and Restaurants
    7. Transportation and Communication
    8. Finance, Real Estate and Business Services
    9. Services, including services provided by government. Each sector is further divided into sub-sectors.
  2. According to the Income Approach: GDP is the amount of remuneration received by the factors of production that participate in the production process in a country in a given period of time (usually one year). Remuneration of factors of production in question is wages and salaries, rent land, interest and capital gains; everything before the deduction of income tax and other direct taxes. In this definition, GDP includes depreciation and net indirect taxes (indirect taxes less subsidies).
  3. According to the expenditure approach: GDP are all components of the final demand that consists of:
    1. Consumption expenditure of households and non-profit private institutions
    2. Government consumption expenditure
    3. Gross domestic fixed capital formation
    4. Changes in inventories
    5. Net exports (exports minus net exports are imported)

These different approaches should produce similar data.