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That doesn't mean I won't get one, but I think I will ALSO always read books.
The Internet, he argues, has changed the way that we read, the way that we think, and the way that our brain processes information.
Much like the title, though, Carr's work never makes the transition from essay to full-fledged book.
Perfect, just what I wanted! Light highlighter marks, but its still perfect.Published 9 days ago by Sydney
One of my favorite summer books. Changed the way I think about technology and the media.Published 15 days ago by Martha Valenzuela
This book was expanded from a magazine article and feels like it. Good stuff but too many pages. There are some questionable leaps of logic. Too many quotes from the same sources.Published 27 days ago by David H. Copp
I am an with grader going into high school, and to get into honors English I had to write a book report on one fiction and one nonfiction book. Read morePublished 1 month ago by anonymous
The first half of the book discusses the earlier revolutions in communication. The change from stone tablets to papyrus scrolls to pages and books were necessary steps in human... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Loves the View
Although full of provocative insights, there are also some head-scratchers. I think Carr oversells the neurophysiological end somewhat. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Morris Pevensey
Interesting reading with lots of thought provoking information. It would seem to support the intuitive sense that the internet's influence is dangerously addictive and that it is... Read morePublished 1 month ago by John B.