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Hasn't it become obvious that reviewers are describing two different pans? My 10" skillet is heavy, similar to my All-Clad skillet, and very well made. I have never needed to use anything to prevent sticking, and don't use the cooking sprays anyway. I have used it in the oven frequently and on a ceramic top range with no difficulty. Cleanup is exactly as advertised. I have a great pan, and if you're unhappy, maybe you got somebody's knock-off product supplied as authentic.
P.S. alleging that positive reviews are being written by paid shills is as ridiculous as claiming that negative reviews are written by competitors' paid shills. It's clear that there are TWO DIFFERENT PANS BEING REVIEWED.
The third in the 'Outlander' series and still kept me riveted. In this enstallment, Claire is in her own time and its twenty years later from the time she first went back (1945)and she has a daughter from Jamie, Brianna who is 20 years old.
Claire is now a succesful doctor living in Boston and still longs for her lost love, a Scottish warrior from the 18th century named Jamie Fraser. Her twentieth century husband Frank having passed away two years ago, Claire is feeling that heartwrenching pull to return to her love.
But how does a mother leave her only child to find a man she once knew and loved almost two hundred years ago? How does she explain this to the man's daughter who looks just like him? Just seeing Brianna makes her heart ache for Jamie.
With the help of Brianna and a friend who studies genealogy charts, Claire finds out that Jamie somehow survived the bloody Battle of Culloden! Dare she risk another trip through the stones to find him?
With understanding and the love from her daughter, Claire finds the support and courage she needs to take the plunge into the unknown with the knowledge that she may never again be able to return to the future and Brianna.
Seeing Jamie again nearly knocks the breath from her. Their love is still intact, even 20 years later. Trouble is still in the air, this time they are uprooted from the battlefields of Scotland to the exotic and mysterious West Indies. Coming face-to-face with an 18th century serial killer, Claire is the only one who can stop the madness.
Voodoo magic and political intrigue, Claire and Jamie are thrust on a voyage to the pits of humanity and must use their love and trust in one another to survive.
I thought the use of voodoo and the islands in the 1700's was unbelievable! It was so fascinating and kept you on your toes! Their journey through the world of magic and greed for life made sense and also explained things to me that I missed in the first novel 'Outlander'. The stones are more in depthly explained along with the travel of time. It was so unbelievable that I was engrossed for hours and hours and found it dark outside before I thought to even eat!
This is probably one of my favorites so far of the three I've read. It moved faster and with more excitement that the last (even though I loved 'Dragonfly') and I was sad to see it end, some 1050 pages later, lol.
The time spent apart made the heart grow fonder and I was happy to see the passion still well alive between them. I love Jamie anyway, and fell in love with him in 'Outlander', but in this, I loved him even more and wished I were Claire, lol. I am anxiously ready to plunge right into the fourth installment, 'Drums of Autumn', in the New World...
1. Outlander 2. Dragonfly in Amber 3. Voyager 4. Drums of Autumn 5. The Fiery Cross
Robert Scoble and Shel Israel have laid out a clear vision for our contextual future. They have compiled an impressive list of technologies, driving factors, startups and individuals that are already delivering anticipatory applications and devices that are saving lives and improving the quality of our lives. And, they cover many industries in depth that are being disrupted and transformed right in front of our eyes, including the auto industry, retail, healthcare and government. This book is dense with great information and analysis, but it is a quick read.
The prevailing optimism resonates with my passion and optimism towards technology and my digital career. Anticipatory applications are improving the quality of life for kids with child onset diabetes because of spotting trends and adjusting doses. Exoskeletons are enabling paraplegics to walk. Self driving cars are enabling the blind to independently get around and "drive". 3D modeling and augmented reality enable cities to collaboratively test costly upgrades before breaking ground. Google Glass is enabling parents to capture more precious moments while intensely connecting with their kids. Fitbits, fuel bands and companion software are helping people lose weight and live healthier lives.
But, they also and very timely, tackled privacy concerns and data ownership. The free ice cream model has been great for building viral audiences and demand, but enthusiastic early adopters and all consumers using "free" services for that matter, are not provided with clear language that explains clearly the privacy and data ownership they are handing over for convenience, utility and the ability to experience the latest app.
I finished up the book before my vacation began and the book left me wanting for a wearable device that doesn't force me to look down at my phone or my wrist, but to look up into the eyes of those I'm with and out into the world.I wanted a tough, wearable device that could have handled the dunk off the kayak and into the ocean and still serve as a camera and provide fitness, navigation, location and history information as we explored the great Na Pali coast. I wanted a wearable device that would allow me to hike hands-free, take pictures and allow me to learn more about Kalalau Trail and Hanakapi'ai Falls, as well as warn me about rising river waters and the pitch of the trail on the way back.
I'm excited about our contextual future. Many will find this future intuitive because we hand over so much data and expect technologies, companies and departments to understand our needs, our context and just work. But, in reality, competitive companies are still creating closed ecosystems that fly in the face of the original vision of the free and open Web. As consumers, we will have to continue to push for transparency and the ability to provide permission to personal data. I hope pinpoint marketing will deliver a future with less annoying ads that misinterpret context and stalk you around the Web. I hope noise filters enable quick access without removing the diversity that a global Web offers. And, I hope the incredible benefits of contextual applications are not marred or hindered by privacy misuse or malice. We may have a bumpy road ahead, but the age of context can bring about more meaningful brand interactions as well as disrupt markets and industries.
Purchased AMP Research Bed Step for my new 2012 Tundra, watched the installation video online, installed it myself, and I love it! Installation is quick and easy. Quality and finish are excellent. Easily folds down at a good angle to step up onto the bumper or tailgate. Easily folds up flush against the left side of the bumper so that you hardly notice its there, but it still looks good. This is really a first class product.
I bought this, and we listened on a road trip to New Mexico. Loved it! Having the performer speak the Italian and Dante's quotations added immeasurably. I returned to Amazon to purchase another one for a gift, and can't seem to find it but KNOW THERE IS AN UNABRIDGED VERSION. A friend who also bought this got the abridged version, and didn't respond when I told him how much the Italian quotations added to my enjoyment of this great story. I can only assume that's one of the things they cut out.