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Country: Europe, DE, Germany

  • beyond joy - Just what I was looing for!

    I have only been using this for a few days and I really love it! I have an iPhone 5s with an OtterBox case, the GripGo is both exactly what I thought it would be and exactly what I hoped it would be.

    I should probably state that I was expecting it to:
    *Be that sticky gel like produced - similar to those old vending machine toys
    *Stick well to my windshield - this is pretty old technology by now
    *Be a little tricky to peel off the back of my phone - I am dexterous, strong and am familiar with peel off sticky things. They need to be peeled, not pulled

    I hoped it would be:
    *Be an elegant mounting solution that works with my OtterBox Commuter case - and it does that very well

    So far it does everything I wanted and is exactly what I was looking for. It does take some strength and finesse to peel my iPhone off the stand, but I can do it just fine with one hand. I can also chuck my phone at it and it just sticks, quite strong. The only complaint I have is that the phone mount can not angle to a full 90 degrees, but that is only minor, and the swivel turn in almost every which way, which is nice.

  • Philologus - warm, lesbian medical romance at its best

    This is a wonderful, well-put together romance by radclyffe. It's a medical romance and as a former surgeon radclyffe makes all the medical aspects very life-like and convincing. Esp. the first two chapters are fun when she outlines the two main characters and sets them on their collision course to what will be ultimately a happy end. The road to this conclusion is bumpy, sweet, convincing and all what a romance reader may want. And the kids, esp. Callie are great to have - I esp. loved the little talk about birds, bees, girls and boys with Arly.
    Readers will meet again some well-loved characters of previous romances, esp. Honor Blake and Quinn of Fated Love, Jett, Linda, Robin etc. -- this is always an added bonus, but the romance can be well read as a stand-alone.
    Some of the settings and the way how the romance evolves remind me of Fated Love, but the whole romance is well worth between four and five stars. Good job!

  • john lester - The Trailblazer Guide to Finale is better than the on-line "help" provided by the program's developer.

    Finale is an amazing product. It is the "Photoshop" of music scoring software. Perhaps because of its vast capability very few of its users have been able to plumb its rich depth of features. This Guide goes a long way toward allowing the typical musician and music educator to use much more of its capacity than simply hunting around in the program on your own.

    Short of taking a college course in it's use, Finale 2012 a Trailblazer Guide is the best and a very useful resource for those smart enough to use Finale in the first place.

  • finulanu ""the mysterious"" - (4.5 stars) Pink Floyd's Classic Head-Trip

    Probably the most famous and complete of Pink Floyd's many concept albums. In fact, it's a full-blown rock opera, about a rock star's descent into madness and isolation. An interesting theme, and it's executed a lot better than I thought it was, with plenty of psychological manipulation, musical impact points, and big-deal radio hits. It also features arguably the greatest opening in any album ever, the beginning of "In the Flesh?" It opens with some barely audible keyboard noise, which dares you to turn the volume up, just so you can make sure there's nothing wrong with your stereo. And, once you have turned it up, it kicks into the blaring, bombastic but wonderful riff. And that is how you start an album, especially an album as psychological as this one. There are also all kinds of sound effects, just to really mess with your head: helicopter noises, a baby crying in" the famous "how can you have any pudding if you don't eat your meat?" recitation, anguished screams, answering machines beeping, TV sets being destroyed, backwards messages to Syd Barrett, a nave "Look, mummy, there's an aeroplane up in the sky!"... The album is packed with classic songs: "Another Brick in the Wall, pt. 2," a strident disco-rocker with a brilliant guitar solo; the disquieting, folksy "Mother;" the desolate "Hey You," with some of the best guitar work on the record, hard rockers "Young Lust" and "Run Like Hell," and especially "Comfortably Numb," with a brilliant guitar solo and swooning strings. Besides the hits, the best songs are usually on the eerie side ("Goodbye Blue Sky," "The Thin Ice," "Another Brick in the Wall pt. 1," "Empty Spaces," which could be an excerpt of "Welcome to the Machine," "Don't Leave Me Now," "Is There Anybody Out There?"), though "One of My Turns" is a fine rocker with a searing wah'ed guitar. Of course, talking about individual songs on this one is useless. It's about the experience, you know? If you were to take off all the neat production tricks, the album would still be good, but not as good as it is with them included. Can you imagine what, say, "One of My Turns" would be like without the hotel-room-destroying? Or "Empty Spaces" without the messages to Syd? Or "Hey You" without the little "ping" noises and echoing vocals? Granted, you'd still have a hell of a guitar record (and not just on the hits, check out the acoustic stuff on "Is There Anybody Out There?"), but it would not be anywhere near as good. But the lightly orchestrated, downright beautiful "Nobody Home" stands alone even without the crazy effects (other than some talking in the beginning), so maybe I'm wrong about that. I don't know. Roger's vocal on that song is a head-trip unto itself, and I mean that in the most positive way possible. However, despite all of the album's many strengths, I still refuse to admit it's Pink Floyd's masterpiece, magnum opus, or whatever. There are a few very, very weak tracks scattered across the second disc. The first is nearly perfect, but the second is bogged down with theatrical "showtuney" crap like "Bring the Boys Back Home" and especially that wretched "Trial" (far and away the worst song Pink Floyd ever recorded - I'll give you kudos if you can make it through that wretched excuse for a song without vomiting, but I just skip over it every time), and two awful Queen tributes ("Waiting for the Worms," "The Show Must Go On"). Still, I recommend this one. Sit back, prepare to get your brain scrambled, and pretend that "The Trial" isn't one of the worst songs known to mankind. You'll probably like it. I still think Ummagumma is the group's best double album, though.

  • Walter De Bruin - Washed and Waiting

    I found this book adds insight into the struggles people go through in thier lives. And how they handle situations that present themselves.It is well written and gives a heartfelt look at how he handled the temptations he faced.I was able to gather ways to handle some of the difficult situations that I face in different areas of my own life. This gentlemen gives Hope to the Homosexual Christian struggling daily to remain faithful to their LORD.I enjoyed reading this book and have reread it many times .