||Recently, Pacific Cellular ran a pricing trial in order to estimate the elasticity of demand for its services. The manager selected three states that were representative of its entire service area and increased prices by 5 percent to customers in those areas. One week later, the number of customers enrolled in Pacific’s cellular plans declined 4 percent in those states, while enrollments in states where prices were not increased remained flat. The manager used this information to estimate the own-price elasticity of demand and, based on her findings, immediately increased prices in all market areas by 5 percent in an attempt to boost the company’s 2007 annual revenues. One year later, the manager was perplexed because Pacific Cellular’s 2007 annual revenues were 10 percent lower than those in 2006—the price increase apparently led to a reduction in the company’s revenues. Did the manager make an error? Explain.