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Precio audigy 2 Usada???

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Extreme Level


entradas: 1134

13:15 15/05/2009


Alguien sabria cuanto esta esta audigy 2 usadita? de conectores dorados? la voy a usar con vista 32 bits y unos parlantes edifier e3350. Les parece bien? o voy por una audigy se?

Asi negocio con un conocido que la tiene! y no me mata!

Hardcore Extreme Level


entradas: 18123

15:09 15/05/2009


yo creo que entre $100-$150, mas de eso no, y particularmente prefiero esa que la SE




entradas: 1874

16:23 15/05/2009


$130 pesos sería un precio coherente.


Extreme Level


entradas: 1273

17:48 15/05/2009


$ 110 … …… . . ..

"ATI 1.000.000 OC" VS. "Nvidia 12.900 XXX"
Intel Core 88.1 Nucleos VS AMD F 250K
Si Queres Jugar…JUGA !!! CONSOLAS es la UNICA opción

Extreme Level


entradas: 2140

18:33 15/05/2009


No se a cual se refieren mis colegas pero si es la 2 Zs que presisamente es la que tiene los conectores metálicos un muy buen precio sería $250 y uno tope $300. Que es mucho mejor que la SE

Hardcore Extreme Level


entradas: 4775

23:54 15/05/2009


audigy 1 conectores dorados unos 100 a 150 pesos
audigy 2 comun 200 pesos
y audigy 2 zs entre 200 y 300 pesos depedneindo quien

Nuevo miembro


entradas: 10

04:51 26/05/2009


The media around the world has reported with some sense of amazement that Manmohan Singh is the first full-term Indian prime minister to be watch replicareturned to power since 1962, and implied that this re-election gives Mr. Singh a mandate for economic reform. But a more meaningful historical parallel exists between his return and that of former Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee in 1999.Just as intransigent communist parties held Mr. Singh's fragile coalition government to ransom during his first term in office, the mercurial Jayaram Jayalalitha, the leader of a southern regional party, tried to scuttle every policy change Mr. Vajpayee initiated after coming to power in March 1998. Just as the current election has given Mr. Singh's United Progressive Alliance a near-majority in parliament, the 1999 election fake watchesreturned Mr. Vajpayee's National Democratic Alliance with a clear mandate.No longer hostage to Ms. Jayalalitha's antics and assured of a full five-year term, Mr. Vajpayee went on to systematically introduce deep economic reforms. India's recent shift to 8% growth from the previous 6% growth rate owes much to those reforms. The million-dollar question now is whether the Singh government will implement economic reforms with the same vigor as the Vajpayee government. Going by media reports and the positive stock-market response last week to the election results, the answer would seem to be an unequivocal "yes."Yet one cannot but help detect some hesitation on the part of the Congress Party president Sonia Gandhi and her son, Rahul Gandhi, who hold a virtual veto over the future direction of Mr. Singh's government. Mrs. Gandhi showed a clear preference for populist policies such as the National Rural Employment Guarantee Scheme over pro-growth economic reforms throughout the past five years and during the campaign. Mr. Gandhi reserved hisfake watch applause for the multi-billion dollar debt relief package to farmers the Singh government announced more than a year ago. Simultaneously, he roundly criticized the Vajpayee-era reforms in election speeches, arguing they largely benefited the urban elite and corporations at the expense of the poor.While virtually all economists and policy analysts would agree that the Gandhis display the right instincts when they place the interests of the poor above all else, it is doubtful that those interests can be promoted to the fullest without implementing serious economic reforms. The socialist policies of India's first three decades following independence brought little relief to the poor, while the ad hoc liberalization of the 1980s followed by more systematic reforms subsequently have led to a significant cut in poverty rates.To be sure, schemes such as the National Rural Employment Guarantee and debt relief can give immediate relief to the poor. But sustaining these programs on a large scale is difficult without rapidly accumulating national debt, which already stands at 80% of the national income. There is no substitute for sustained growth in both rural and urban India if poverty is to be eliminated for good. And this requires reforms both in the rural and urban sectors of the economy.In the rural areas, the government must introduce reforms that make land leasing and land sales easier; facilitate contract farming; issue titles to land, thus turning it into an effective collateral; and free farmers everywhere to sell their produce to whomsoever they want. It must also speed up connecting villages to the nearest center of economic activity through all-weather roads so that rural people can turn their entrepreneurial talents into effective income.Urban-area reforms are just as important as agricultural reform. The fate of the rural poor cannot rapidly improve unless reforms that accelerate growth in industry and services are put in place as well. Agriculture currently employs between one-half to three-fifths of the workforce but generates just one-sixth of India's income. Even under the most optimistic scenario, agriculture cannot grow faster than 4% per year on a sustained basis. This growth rate is much too slow to speedily eliminate rural poverty.