We’re pleased to offer you the capability to make your own business cards. Business cards are a very important part of conveying the right image for yourself and your business. With this thought, we built this tool to help you to make your own business credit cards right here on site. Business cards have grown to be an ever present part of our daily professional lives, and allow us to keep an eye on individuals we meet who may be someone appealing in the foreseeable future. To create your own business cards use the above tool, but if you’re looking for professional printing we recommend VistaPrint for his or her very professional service and low costs.
1. Select a business credit card template from the images below. 2. Enter your individual details to be shown on the business card. 3. Customize the text styles, the business credit card colors and the images on the business cards. 4. Export as the high quality .jpg image prepared to be printed or export as a appropriately .pdf record including 8 copies of your business cards ready for home printing. VistaPrint is our recommendation.
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The next graph shows actual real GDP and the linear pattern, post-2000. Here, real GDP falls below development in early 2006, and is approximately 14% below trend in first quarter 2012. Remember that the HP development is about 1% below actual GDP. Do either of these trend steps (linear, HP) match official measures of potential output?
The next chart shows the Congressional Budget Office’s measure of potential GDP, along with real GDP, both in natural logs. According to the CBO measure, real GDP happens to be below potential by 5.5% – somewhere within the actual HP trend and linear trend give you. But will CBO potential output do any better than trend-fitting in recording what we should be calculating?
Absolutely not. The CBO doesn’t have a fully-articulated macroeconomic model that catches the role of economic plan. At best, what they seem to be doing is estimating potential predicated on an aggregate creation function and long-term tendencies in the labor and capital inputs, and altogether factor productivity. What we are in need of, in today’s context, are actions of the inefficiencies triggered by various frictions, and a representation of how fiscal and financial policies may or may not be able to work against those frictions.
Here’s another way of looking at the data. The next two charts show the paths of real GDP and employment (CPS data) through the 1981-82 recession and the 2008-09 recession. What’s interesting here (if you didn’t know) is the gradual recovery within the last recession in accordance with the earlier one, and the decrease in employment in the recent recession. In the 1981-82 recession, work falls by a small amount, resumes strong development after 6 quarters then. In the recent recession, employment falls by much more, and it is in the bathroom after 12 quarters still. Prices and Wages are sticky. There’s a debt overhang.
Consumers accumulated a lot of debts post-2000, the recession has compromised their ability to service that personal debt, plus they have reduced consumption expenditures substantially. Consumers and firms are anticipating higher taxes in the future. Sectoral reallocation has caused mismatch in the labor market. Capacity has been reduced by a loss of wealth, or perhaps more specifically, collateralizable prosperity. Sticky income and prices: Come on.
The recession started in fourth quarter 2007, according to the NBER. How can we be suffering the effects of stuck wages and prices in mid-2012? The 1981-82 recession occurred amid an instant disinflation, from close to 15% (CPI inflation) in early 1980 to 2.5%, post-recession. If there is a period when wage and price stickiness would matter, that might be it. But, as you can see from the last two charts, the 1981-82 recession was short set alongside the recent one, with a powerful recovery. Debt Overhang: Again, take into account the 1981-82 recession.