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- James of the Jungle - Good stuffI've had the Roku 3 about a month now, and it's a sweet little device. The headphones-in-the-remote trick is very handy and makes it much easier to watch what I want when I want without worrying about disturbing anyone else in the house. The only downside of that - it does chew through the remote's batteries pretty quickly - rechargeable AA's are a recommended addition. The sound quality through the remote's jack is good to a point, but you start to get distortion when you approach the maximum volume.
I primarily use this for Netflix streaming, and it's much quicker to buffer or skip backwards and forwards in a show than in any other player I have used. The MyMedia channel is also pretty sweet, allowing me to wirelessly stream music and videos from my laptop to the TV.
- TE - Very effective & very trueI read this book and I am about half-way through the recommended treatment process with food-grade peroxide and I have been detoxing a lot, for me - I am a pretty healthy person overall. My fiance is doing it with me and is experiencing the same. We would most certainly recommend this book and the procedure covered therein for anyone who wants to experience overall better health and prevent future problems as well as those who are currently experiencing non-optimum physical conditions they have been trying to treat with conventional medicine to no avail. Just one word of advice - ACTUALLY READ THE WHOLE BOOK! If you don't read the whole book, you will not understand the theory as to why this works and you may make mistakes in doing the treatment or may give up on it as "not having worked" simply because you may not have understood some aspect. We also recommend having a teammate to do it with you, whether a spouse, best friend or family member - you have to take the peroxide at certain times, 3 times a day, so having someone to push you through as well as being responsible for someone else helps for sure. Overall, we MOST CERTAINLY recommend getting the book and DOING the treatment.
- Nathaniel Cabanilla "Nat Cabanilla" - Social Tools in ActionClay Shirky's book on social tools such as Meetup, Flickr, Facebook, Wikipedia, etc. discusses insightfully the conditions in which they are being successfully employed to achieve group goals. In this regard,the book's a useful manual on how to organize in the digital age, where "worse is better," where the relevant sequence is no longer "gather and share" but rather "share and gather" and where since "more is different" failures are recognized for their useful role of bringing about more successes.
A side benefit of the book for me is the very accessible discussion of the relevance of the power law distribution in describing many social facts, such as the number of active participants (few) compared to occasional contributors (most) who may nevertheless be a source of important, if rare, understandings.
- Jonathan James Romley - Classic Orwell-inspired LP from 1977.Still one of the most fascinating of Pink Floyd's albums, and the one that tends to get overlooked in favour of the more acclaimed likes of Dark Side, Wish You Were Here and The Wall. It's also one of the more difficult albums of their later career, building around three songs that each clock in at over ten-minutes and two short bookends that both introduce and bring to a close the overall themes and motifs behind the album. As most people are aware (even those who haven't heard the album, but are familiar with it's history) Animals takes it's lyrical and ideological cue from Orwell and, in particular, his classic Animal Farm. The three main songs - Pigs, Dogs and Sheep - use the same animal analogies to dissect the bloated face of Great Britain circa '77, with direct references to the self-righteous upper classes (Pigs), the totalitarian government (Dogs) and the mindless, classless workers (Sheep). The lyrics by Roger Waters point the finger at each group and offer some of the coldest and most heartless exchanges ever committed to tape.
The album sounds like a complete musical U-turn away from the territory of Wish You Were Hear, with the ambient synth and acoustic guitars of that album being replaced by cold, dissonant keyboards and angular, electric guitar madness. It manages to predate their hugely successful double album The Wall in terms of sheer sound and vastness, but replaces the navel-gazing and self-pity of songs like Comfortably Numb and Nobody Home with something much darker, abrasive and discontented. Like Wish You Were Here, the short number of songs is really a hint that the whole album should be viewed as a complete piece of work, with the songs moving in and out of each other and also, in and out of various mid-song movements. It's not out of the ordinary here for a song to begin with an eerie keyboard refrain backed by an acoustic guitar, only to shift into something heavier, with buzz-saw guitars, heavy bass-lines and furious percussion. As a result, it certainly shows Pink Floyd at their tightest musically, as they offer a selection of different speeds, tempos and atmospheres. It ends up sounding like a punk album before most punk acts had even jumped on the bandwagon, but at the same time, ends up as possibly the band's most 'progressive' album, with the long songs, over-bearing concepts and dense production ultimately having more in common with Genesis than Sham 69.
The lulled opening Pigs On The Wing 1, with its gentle folk guitar and distant organ comes across like a (musical) wolf in sheep's clothing (sorry!!), as the gentle melody and lyrical allusions to love and happiness essentially giving way to the regret, disappointment and desperation that will flourish throughout the proceeding 40-plus minutes. So, if the iconography of the artwork doesn't clue you in (the overcast sky, the enormous power station, the lone pig floating through the ether, the dark red bricks, broken windows and barbed wire of the near-by security offices suggesting anarchy, unease and rampant totalitarianism) then the opening line of Dogs certainly will; "you gott'a be crazy, you gott'a have a real need... you've gott'a sleep on your toes, when you're on your feet, you got to be able, to pick out the easy meat". The sound of Dogs gets more and more intense as it moves ever forward, with Dave Gilmour laying down some extraordinarily dexterous lead work and at least three standout solos throughout the monumental 17-plus minute running time.
The rest of the band are on top form too, with Nick Mason offering some powerhouse percussion, from seemingly improvised moments in those lengthy instrumental breaks, which brings to mind jazz and classical influences as opposed to straight-rock, and then there's the extraordinary organ/keyboard work from Rick Wright, who creates much of the musical textures and underlining sense of foreboding, particularly the album's centrepiece Sheep, in which he really deserved a co-song writing credit for the sheer enormity of his musical contribution. Waters offers a few decent bass-lines, as well as supposedly playing acoustic guitar on the first and final track, but it's his skill as a lyricist that really impresses here. The range of ideas conveyed throughout is spellbinding, as Waters offers moments of soul-searching emotion, spiteful caricature (the description of Mary Whitehouse on Pigs springs to mind) and snarling satire.
With the three songs that create the core of Animals, Waters ably establishes himself as one of the greatest rock lyricists/British poets of the last fifty years, easily showing fellow rock curmudgeons like Elvis Costello, Mark E. Smith, Luke Haines et al a thing or two when it comes to venting their musical spleen (the description of the central character in dogs is particularly cold, especially the central verse; "and in the end you'll pack up, and fly down south, hide your head in the sand, just another sad old man, all alone, dying of cancer"). The climax of Dogs is one of the most hate filled diatribe ever presented on record, as Waters and Co. cut through the heart of the oppressors and their lives of contradiction ("who was born in house of pain... who was fitted with collar and chain... who was ground down in the end... who was found dead on the phone... dragged down by the stone" etc). The bile continues throughout the rest of the album, with Pigs using it's three verses to cut up the moral majority ("bus stop rat-bag... ha-ha, charade you are... you f*cked up old hag... ha-ha charade you are"), whilst Wright offers a surprisingly funky keyboard grove and few piano fills that bring to mind Abba's Dancing Queen (!!), whilst Gilmour, again, offers some solid guitar work and a storming, over-the-top epic of a guitar solo to bring us to a close.
I've hardly mentioned Sheep, though suffice to say it continues the bleak and unapologetic sound, this time focusing on the underclass, as it's lyrical target. It's easily as essential as both Dogs and Pigs, and leads us nicely into the sweet reprise of Pigs on the Wing 2, with Waters bringing this cold and oppressive album to a close with a sense of hope and that sweet closing line... "only a fool knows, a dog needs a home, a shelter, from pigs on the wing".