The Fisher hypothesis, suggests that, in the long run, inflation and nominal interest rates move together, implying that real interest rates are stable in the long term.... more on: Fisher effect

The theory that a change in the expected rate of inflation will lead to an equal change in the nominal interest rate, thus keeping the real interest rate unchanged. Due to Fisher (1930).

The effect of interest rates on international money movement such that money moves into currencies paying higher interest rates.

The "Fisher effect" is the relationship that exists between interest rates and exchange rate movements, so that in an ideal situation, exchange rate movements would exactly offset interest rate differentials. See interest rate parity.

The relationship that exists between interest rates and exchange rate movements, so that in an ideal situation interest rate differentials would be exactly off set by exchange rate movements. See interest rate parity.

That in a model where inflation is expected to be steady, the nominal interest rate changes one-for-one with the inflation rate; see Fisher equation. The empirical analogy is the Fisher hypothesis. Source: econterms

A theory that nominal interest rates in two or more countries should be equal to the required real rate of return to investors plus compensation for the expected amount of inflation in each country.

An increase in expected inflation causes a proportional increase in the market interest rate so that the expected real rate of interest remains unchanged.

A theory describing the long-run relationship between inflation and interest rates.