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Country: Europe, RU, Russia
- Rodster - Excellent insights into the future of technology and our livesShel and Robert are two of today's thought leaders in the technology industry. So it should come as no surprise that they have written this book, full of valuable insights into how the next waves of tech innovation will affect us all.
I found the "Age of Context" provided me with thought provoking writing that provides clarity in a world of ever more rapid innovation.
This book suits readers who want to be informed about the opportunities that the next decade will bring, and those that want to understand coming industry trends.
A major bonus is that Shel and Robert have a style that is entertaining and enjoyable to read.
- Ryan - Do your fact findingI'll tell you what you want to know. First, don't expect results right away. Try using for a full month and then make your judgments. I can definately see results after a month and had others comment as well. Please understand that it is not for a receding hair line, only for balding on top. They say use twice a day, but I only use once a day at night before I go to bed. A family friend with a heart problem was told by their doctor not to use it, so if you have a heart problem, you might want to look into it. Overall, I'm very pleased.
- Karin Fuson - smells a little like LavenderI bought this to go with a waist cincher to maximize weight loss through sweating excess fluids in my waist. The first time I used it was pleasant, smelled good, easy to apply. I walked my mile, then stopped to get rid of some fluids...sweat dripped down the middle of my back into the toilet. I think this stuff is going to work. I've never sweat that much before just from walking.
- Possibility - A great favoriteHaving read this book - well, really, I listened to the unabridged audio book - 4 times already, I somehow feel like an authority on this novel. I simply love it. The first time I listened to the book, upon completion, I started it immediately a second time. Back to back. I have only done that once before, and that was a French novel (never translated as far as I know).
Anyway, I remember reading how some people had hated the fact that dialogs were part of the text instead of being highlighted as is normally done. This was not an issue in the audiobook as the dialogs were clearly identifiable. And the narrator did a marvelous job.
So, I wondered why the dialogs were written as text and I figured that the few remaining human beings left in the world were devoid of identities, nobody had a name except for the old man on the road and we are not even sure it is his real name. So, why delineate the dialogs. They may still have a voice, but have no identities left. They are no longer John Smith and Cory Smith, they are the man and the boy. And they are lost. And there is no hope and no future. They are a dying breed. They are the ash everywhere. They are part of the landscape. They are the text.
The cannibalistic aspect of the story horrified me: I could understand it, but could not relate to it. Why stay alive? For what? There is no goal, there is no purpose, there is no point as there is no possible future except death.
After four readings, I look at this book much more as a love story than a post-apocalyptic story. It is clear that the only thing that has kept the man alive is the boy. Without him, he probably wouldn't have bothered. What baffles me to some extent is why the man has kept the boy so sheltered and innocent, why he has not prepared him and strengthened him more to their dreary existence. Without the man, the boy cannot live. And without the boy, the man will not live. It is so sad. And such a testament to the love of a father for his son.
Anyway, just a few thoughts I thought I'd write down. Oh, how I love this book!