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  • MR PIERRE CHAILLET - An indispensable JavaScript book

    O'Reilly books are usually good, and this one is no exception. It is not too big, you can read it from the first to the last page and you don't need a computer. It is a perfect travel compagnon and at the end you will feel far more comfortable when you write JavaScript code. It is clearly explained, it is about fundamentals and it is a must have. I don't know Mr Lindley and I am used to read a lot of computer books.

  • Paula L. Craig - A great read no matter how urban you are

    I first ran into this book when I was sharing a dorm room with two young women training to be health missionaries in South America. If you plan on going to any developing country in the near future, it is a must-read. I especially like the matter-of-fact treatment in the book of abortion and family planning. Abortion is not a good thing; but having women bear children they don't want and can't support is worse.

    While the authors don't mention it, this book also has more relevance than you might think to the problems of health care in the developed countries. We're so used to high tech medicine in the U.S. that we forget medicine is subject to a very steep curve of diminishing returns. Most of the benefits of modern medicine come from the first few dollars spent on people's health; precisely what is addressed in this book. For all the billions we spend on U.S. health care, sickness and death are still with us and always will be. Spending all that money doesn't necessarily translate into better or happier lives. We would be wise to keep this in mind when we are trying to rein in our out-of-control costs in Medicare and health insurance. This book also has something to teach the citizens of developed countries on the subject of faith healers, remedies for the common cold, dietary supplements with exaggerated claims of health benefits, and the like: don't waste your money.

    The book does have some weaknesses. For example, the authors emphasize that many rural village families have many children as a way of providing for their old age. I don't see how a large family can provide old age benefits to anyone if they are all starving together on a plot of land too small to support them.

    Overall, though, a great book.

  • jmoonx14 - The Best Yet From The Best

    Rush fans already know the level of performance that the band is famous for. I have been a fan since the 70's and they never have let me down and never cease to amaze me. However, the performance on this night in Cleveland is magic beyond words. Those who know the history of Rush know the significance of the city of Cleveland to the band. From three rock icons who are pushing 60 years of age this performance proves that age means nothing. They just keep defying their critics and defying the odds.

    The production on Blu Ray is top notch. Get this one soon so when you've worn it out there will still be more available!

    Hats off (once again) to Neil, Alex and Geddy for another in a long line of stellar performances. Oh and the 'alternate versions' of SoR are worth the price of admission alone!

  • Matt W - A Life-Saver

    It was six months ago. I had just recently lost my job as a car dealer. My wife, who I now realize was only in the marriage for the money, left me soon after, taking my two little girls with her in the process. With the economy being the way it is, I had trouble getting back on my feet. The depression set in. I didn't feel like getting out of bed in the morning. I spent most of the money I had on lottery tickets, which in retrospect, was a terrible idea ($100 on $20 scratch-offs alone...won $5 off of them). With no money to afford a therapist to help me through the rough patches and not many people to talk to, unhealthy thoughts unfortunately entered my head.

    Then, one day, while searching on Amazon for something (ANYTHING) that could take my mind off of the crippling unhappiness I had, I came across this little gem. $4?! "I CAN AFFORD THAT!" I yelled out loud to nobody, as I had forgotten my family had left. I quickly purchased this item, and little did I know the effect it would have on me.

    My ex-wife's hotter (and newly single) sister dropped by one day to pick up a tacky picture frame my ex and I had received as a wedding gift. We got to talking. She's kind of a health nut, and I asked her if she wanted a milkshake or something, as five of the six food items I had in my refrigerator/freezer were strawberries, ice, ice cream, milk, and bananas (the sixth? That bologna that has eyes. Another impulse buy, apparently).

    I grabbed a banana, as well as the newly purchased banana slicer I had bought from Amazon. My ex-wife's hot sister was amazed. "Where did you get that piece of artistic excellence?!" she squealed with delight. "Why, Amazon, of course," I told her. As I pressed down on the banana with the slicer, she came over to me, put her hands on top of mine, and we both gently pressed down on the banana. Sparks flew. Luckily, I had more bananas to slice for breakfast the next morning, if you catch my drift.

    Long story short, she is my new wife. We got married two weeks ago, just three weeks after I purchased the slicer. My ex-wife, meanwhile? She's still single. I hear I might get custody of the kids now, too! Life is good again!

    Thank you, Amazon! Thank you Hutzler!