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Country: North America, US, United States
City: 30303 Atlanta, Georgia
11/2012: revising my review to update it per my correctly configuring available options in G Data. Bottom line is that G Data is extremely comprehensive software, which means you sometimes have to dial it back a bit (uncheck some of its power in the settings); otherwise it can excessively degrade your PC's performance. When you dial back some of the settings, it is very powerful software that doesn't overload your CPU.
In general, after 3+ years of use, I'm very happy with G Data. Every time I think I'm tired of G Data, and I switch over to Norton, or AVG, or McAfee or whatever, I end up coming right back to reinstalling G Data.
You see, I always find those competitor software FAIL TO DETECT SOME ANTIVIRUSES, and then invariably I check with a re-scan and find G Data ALWAYS catches those viruses that its competitors failed to detect. And they were not false positives. I confirmed the file flagged DID have a nasty virus. G Data was correct to catch it. That's the benefit of dual complimentary antivirus engines in G Data.
I have NEVER had my PC get infected when using G Data. It is damn good.
Let's talk about settings.
A helpful Amazon member suggested that I turn off "Behavior Monitoring" under Virus Protection > Settings > uncheck "Behavior monitoring"
The reason that option ON is so CPU-intensive is that ALL activity on your PC system is monitored INDEPENDENT from the virus monitor. This looks for suspicious behavior for which no virus signature is available yet in the G Data updates. Monitoring pays special attention to any suspicious changes to the hosts file.
I had to turn that option off because it was degrading my PC's performance significantly, which was a big surprise given how fast my PC is: an Intel i7-940 series quad-core CPU with 3.0 GHz clock speed, with Windows 7 64-bit OS installed on super fast OCZ Vertex Solid State Drive (SSD), with 12 GB of DDR3 1800 MHz memory
If your Windows Task Monitor shows an annoying CPU and memory-intensive process named something like "AvkBap64.exe - Behavioral Analysis Proxy" that is often a sign you have your "Behavior Monitoring" turned on in G Data's settings. By all means, keep it ON if your PC's performance is not significantly degraded.
My Kindle Fire is the love of my life. I honestly believe that it is the best tablet on the market. It can do everything I need for a fraction of the price. I have owned a Kindle for 3 years, but my Fire is relatively new.
As far as reading goes, my favourite new feature is XRay, which allows me to look back over the book at a glance. I Also love now being able to see all the content in a book, including graphics and photos. Of course I can also listen to a book, with or without earphones. I even use a Hypnosis App to help me go to sleep.
However, the Fire is about so much more: games, apps, magazines, YouTube, the Internet and everywhere that it leads to. It stays charged for many hours and is so easy to navigate. I can't imagine life without it.
Living in South Africa, I am delighted with all the new access we have been given since July, but we still can't access Prime, Movies or borrowing books. But this is only a small disappointment, when everything else works so well.
My most favourite thing to do on my Fire is using knitting patterns, which I can enlarge for my elderly eyes, and it stands beautifully on its very clever cover!
When the manufacturer invited me to evaluate the Flex Belt, I was fairly skeptical of its claimed ability to tone up my abdominal muscles. Most of my skepticism came from the fact that a few years ago, a very large vertical abdominal surgical incision was not closed properly, and when I returned to the OR a few months later to have the enormous hernia repaired, a huge mesh sheet was sewn into my abdomen. Over the next few months, I believe that the muscles adhered to the mesh and atrophied, and I lost all muscle tone, resulting in a sagging belly, even though I'm only a few pounds over my goal weight. Nevertheless, I tried the Flex Belt, and I've been very pleasantly surprised at the results so far. The first few times I used the belt, I had to set the intensity level fairly high - around 50-55 - to even feel the pulses. After several days of use, I could feel the pulses at a lower level - about 25. My best interpretation of this is that the nerves were being reactivated after laying dormant for the last three years. (Note: this is my very non-medical opinion, and I have not had an opportunity to ask a physician about this.) Having now used the Flex Belt for about two weeks, I'm pretty sure that some muscle tone is returning, albeit very gradually.
While I was trying the Flex Belt, my wife became interested in using it, so we've been sharing it. She's very pleased with the results, saying that it's definitely tightening her abdominals. At this time, we're both gradually increasing the duration and intensity of our workouts with the Flex Belt.
My only negative comment is that every time you turn on the power, you have to reset the pulse intensity. It would be better if the controller kept the last setting in memory. This is a very minor quibble, however, since it only takes a few seconds to reset the intensity.
I believe that the Flex Belt, in conjunction with a proper diet and exercise, may be a useful tool in firming and toning abdominal muscles.
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If I had any doubts about the need for this book, all I had to do was open up my morning paper and see the syndicated column by Leonard Pitts - headline teased to the front page - about the sighting of a "Don't Re-Nig" bumper sticker.
Pitts, who bravely battles racism every day whether he needs to or not, quotes a woman he doesn't name who says she saw such a bumper sticker, and then uses it to launch an entire column on pervasive Republican racism. No effort to determine if it was true, it's second or third-hand by the time it gets to you the reader, but if it allows to let liberals put the N word in play in the service of Obama's reelection, who cares?
And that's what this book is about: Racial demagoguery, which Ann Coulter has touched upon frequently but focuses on here. Her overarching theme is the deterioration of both race relations and black fortunes in the country starting in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Her premise is threefold:
First: Democrats, after having been the party propping up segregation for decades, cleverly substituted themselves as the party of racial equality after most progress in that field had actually been made by Republicans. Desegregating the military? Eisenhower? Sending troops to desegregate schools in Little Rock? Eisenhower. Civil rights bills in Congress in 1957 and the early 1960s? Supported more by Republicans than by Democrats. Finally pushing through real desegregation across the South? Nixon. Segregationists? All Democrats, including some liberal ones, with a lot more liberals around the country condoning it for partisan reasons: they needed that Solid South on Election Day and in Congress.
Blacks around 1960, she says, were beginning to follow the same trail immigrant groups had, and it was only a question of time before they'd catch up.
Second: The institutionalization of white liberal guilt around the same time, as reflected in news coverage and politics, helped destroy inner cities and the black family and lead to skyrocketing crime rates, as attempts to crack down on black crime were labelled "racist".
Third: The 1994 O.J. Simpson trial derailed the white liberal guilt train, as no one could avoid noticing someone apparently guilty of two savage murders had been acquitted on racial grounds.
And a lot of the most sensational cases of racial demagoguery - unwarranted prosecutions of cops who had shot black criminals, victimization hoaxes and the like, cases she details extensively here - had taken place in the years immediately preceding it. After that, it was like the nation woke up. But this progress was undone by election of Barack Obama. "The postracial president, who was supposed to allow the country to move past race, mau-maued white America from day one of his campaign."
Coulter is careful not to point the finger at black people much, with a few deserved exceptions like Al Sharpton and Alton Maddox, the ultimately-disbarred lawyer in several of the most notorious cases including Tawana Brawley and Howard Beach.
Generally, she's sympathizing with the regular folks in the black community, the primary victims of crimes unleashed by a system that suddenly didn't know how it felt about arresting and jailing black thugs. She notes many blacks sympathized with the forces of law and order - for the same reasons white people do - and stunningly, tended to support Bernie Goetz, the white man whose shooting of four young black muggers on a New York City subway in the 1980s was a cause celebre. Coulter quotes interviews done at the muggers' own housing project with neighbors, people who knew them, some who even said they liked them, but knew they had it coming. Translation: black NYC residents didn't see the muggers as beleaguered fellow people of color. They saw them, properly, as muggers.
She pounds much more heavily on the white liberals who manipulate these issues, whose bad social policies did so much damage, and who are never made to own up to it as a compliant media sweeps under the rug their errors - their rushes to judgment in racially charged cases later shown to be unfounded.
And meanwhile some real hate crimes are committed by people whipped up by a media frenzy.
She lays the blame for the Rodney King riots, which killed more than 50 people nationally, squarely at the feet of the LA television station that cut the initial 13 seconds of the beating tape from the tape it then ran hundreds of times on the air - the part showing King failing to be subdued by not one by two Tasings, a big man continuing to come at police with a frenzy that both they and his own friends attributed to angel dust, which makes people insane, violent and difficult to subdue. Police, jurors and even liberal journalists who saw the complete tape and had it put in context at trial, ended up seeing things the same way the police at the scene did - that this was the least violent and most legal way to subdue a dangerously out of control man. The acquittal of the cops was proper and just.
Like any Ann Coulter book, the writing is half the fun. She doesn't write for dumb people. Just on principle, I like any book where the expression "mau-maued" gets used even once. Every page is like that.
This book couldn't be timelier. Keep it up, Ann. They'll scream that it's all lies, but those of us who read the thousand or so footnotes know it's not. Illegitimi non carborundum!