Lamisilventeocct.unblog.fr Review:

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Country: Europe, FR, France

  • E. Elliot - A record of Artie's darkest days

    If you're looking for lighthearted comedic tales this isn't the book for you. It's much darker than his previous book, which isn't surprising if you know the dark turns Artie's life has taken over the past few years. I still found it to be thoroughly entertaining and I hope his next book includes hilarious tales of married life with his love Adrienne. Artie is one of my favorite story tellers and his style and wit are both fully intact. I miss listening to him on the Stern show, which in my opinion will never be as good without him, but I'm glad this book finally came out. I hope he's around to write many more.

  • the_big_cuban - Best drawing program for the money

    My review is from the perspective of a professional artist in the entertainment industry. I first used Sketchbook when I purchased a tablet PC a few years back to take full advantage of the tablet's capabilities. I was blown away by the drawing interface and how natural it felt. I have used Photoshop and Painter extensively and was really impressed at just how much better it was to draw using Sketchbook. With this new version running on a MacbookPro and a cintiq I am even more impressed with the new tool set and capabilities. For illustrating, doodling, making visual notes, storyboards.... this is my preferred tool. I still use photoshop for more complex color work, but since Sketchbook exports and opens PSD files they work great together. Autodesk has really created a simple but effective tool for artists which is very easy to navigate. I highly recommend this program for professionals as well as students. This is the best program for drawing I have ever used.

  • Donna Jordan - Great product

    This product I have used for almost a year. Although this product is used for meal replacement/weightloss, I personally drink it for health reasons. It taste great mixed with fruits or vegetables and is loaded with nutrients. I've tried the mix-ins and don't care for them; I prefer to add my own substance.

  • Giorgio Rauti - A masterpiece

    I think that only the Wall(another almost only Waters creation) would have done better than this album,surely not Wish you were here, that,bar for the title track,after a while may even be boring!
    Here the songs are surely long,but after having finished listen to them I'd repeat the whole musical trip whithout any problem, being it so true and meaningful..yes,the Orwellian vision of mankind makes even the casual listener think about his condition,and the fact that at the same time you can enjoy great rocks melodies only add pleasure to reflection,the perfect pair,I think.
    Wish you were here was about Syd,this album is about us (whatever may be your interpretation of the words)and is the real prologue to The Wall.

  • John Krueger "Just another geek." - This time, they got the Kindle version (almost) right!

    First things first: The World Almanac and Book of Facts is probably one of the most useful general purpose reference books you can hold in one hand, at least if you're looking for current events, vital statistics, recent history, or anything else that changes on an annual basis. If you've ever owned a previous version, you know what I'm talking about; if you haven't, the best way to get a good idea of what's in here is to go to the top of the product page, click on the cover picture where it says "Look Inside," and read through the table of contents. I don't buy a copy every year, but I have for at least ten of the last fifteen years, and I have never regretted it.

    Now for the real reason I'm writing this review: the Kindle version. In previous years I haven't bought the Kindle version, because other reviewers said the tables were implemented as nearly illegible images, which broke about 75% of the usefulness of the Almanac. This year, another reviewer (Sci Fi Fan) noted that tables were done better this year, so I took a chance and bought it... and once again, I don't regret it.

    The tables are implemented as tables, rather than images, so you can see them in a larger size by changing your font size - or by selecting the table and zooming by up to 300% (though this means you must scroll around to see the whole table). I checked the table "U.S. Population by Official Census, 1790-2010" to see how large tables are handled (52 rows + header, 23 columns + header), and it's broken up into chunks of four years for 1790-1860 (where data is given in thousands of people) and chunks of three years for 1870-2010 (where data is given to the nearest person). This makes it possible to see which state corresponds to which row of data without scrolling. If there's a better way to handle this on a Kindle, I certainly can't think of it.

    The links in the table of contents take you to exactly where you think they should - Good.

    The links in the indices take you to (presumably) the start of the page that contains the information they link to - Acceptable.

    Internal references aren't implemented as links, but as ordinary text - e.g. "Only 14.0 million smartphones were sold in the U.S in 2006; an estimated 108.4 million were sold in 2012. (p. 390)". Given the sheer amount of work involved in finding and converting all of the internal references, I would consider this acceptable - except that there are no Real Page Numbers, which makes it impossible to find the reference. This really needs to be fixed in their next edition.

    Also, the full index really needs some way for readers to jump to a particular letter. There are almost 11 screens-full in the W section alone, with fonts at the smallest possible setting (on a Kindle Keyboard) and publisher font (which is smaller than any of the default fonts) set to on. Getting to entries near the middle of the index requires either a minute or so of paging (just a guess, I didn't try it) or some inspired use of the "Go To Location" function.

    If I were specifically reviewing the Kindle edition, I'd mark it down to 4 stars, but since this also covers the paperback edition, I think 5 stars is overall more accurate.