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Profile for J. J. Kwashnak > Reviews


J. J. Kwashnak's Profile

Customer Reviews: 272
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Reviews Written by
J. J. Kwashnak "voracious reader" RSS Feed (Houston, TX)

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Canon MG7720 Wireless All-In-One Printer with Scanner and Copier: Mobile and Tablet Printing, with Airprint(TM) and Google Cloud Print compatible, Black
Canon MG7720 Wireless All-In-One Printer with Scanner and Copier: Mobile and Tablet Printing, with Airprint(TM) and Google Cloud Print compatible, Black
Offered by Triplenet Pricing
Price: Click here to see our price
46 used & new from $113.99

7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Good printer though could use some software improvement, December 13, 2015
Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What's this?)
First of all, this is a printer so if it can’t print well, then it’s worthless. I was very happy with the quality of printing from this printer right from the start. The printer uses 6 color cartridges (Cyan, Magenta, Yellow, Black, Grey and a higher capacity black cartridge) so the output is richer. I printed several photos off this printer and was very happy with the tones produced. The printer is fairly quick for an inkjet. The printer features two (not high) capacity drawers for input – one for standard 8 ½ x 11 paper, and one for smaller (photo) paper. It also comes with an insert if you wanted to print on recordable CDs or DVDs. Every time you open and close the input trays, the printer confirms the size of the media in the tray with you which makes sure that it prints properly, but can be a pain to check every time you open, even if it is to check how much paper is left. The trays do not hold a lot of paper (maybe 25-30 sheets) so you are not going to be doing major job printing, and without a manual input tray, you’re going to have to keep an eye on the paper supply. The output tray automatically opens when printing starts, with a swing arm extending to catch the paper as it comes out. When done, you can close the output tray and the swing arm retracts back into place for storage.
It is also a scanner/copier. Copying is easy and quick with good facsimiles being output. The scanning operation works, but the software provided is not great. Unlike the software with some of the other Canon printers, this model’s software allows you to scan and save the results as an image or a PDF, but there is little control over the images as they come out – you cannot easily rotate, crop or review the scans until they are saved. With only a flatbed scanner and no document feeder, you are not likely to be scanning multiple pages, but it would be nice to have a more robust software with it. For scanning, it does the job it is asked to do, producing decent scans as PDFs and images. Scanning is just not the strong point for this printer.
Setup was fairly easy. It took about half an hour from unboxing to the printer working. Unboxing is easy, with the printer stored between two Styrofoam blocks. The usual tape holds pieces in place but they are not excessive to find and remove to get the printer ready. Much of the printer is encased in cling plastic that protects the printer in transit and needs to be removed and thrown away. Again, not excessive, but it tended to cling to everything around as you tried to get rid of it. After unboxing, the cartridges go in and then the printer runs a self-setup and testing and prints a title page out. This took longer than expected but gave you time to set up the software while it was working. The printer has had a message that a firmware update is on the server, but after several tries, I’ve been unable to update the printer with this new software. However, there has been no noticeable problem with the printer and the software version it came with.
The printer can be used wired by USB or wirelessly. Wireless gives the printer its real power, so most likely you will want to set that up. Getting it onto the wireless was quick and easy. One nice thing is setting up the password used a full touch qwerty keyboard on the touch screen instead of having to use arrows to go from letter to letter as on a number of other devices. Once it joined by network it has been solidly online.
The software that comes with the printer has been updated, so when you are setting up on your computer, the system will want to do a reboot. This was annoying since I was working on several things while setting this up, and I had to restart my machine. Once the drivers updated though, it worked fine. As with most printers, the setup offers to give you several support programs for making cards, etc., so go through the process carefully or you will end up with lots of other things on your computer.
The printer integrates well with Canon’s mobile tools, specifically the Canon Print app. From that app, you are able to print photos and documents from the mobile device as well as scan and maintain the printer. Your document could be saved as a PDF or a JPG and saved locally, added to an email or sent to another app such as copy to Dropbox. Very convenient use. Also you can easily print from with applications that allow printing (Facebook, Instagram) once the app is set up and the printer is recognized by the device.
When using the scanner, however, I saw an inconsistent wake feature – sometimes I would try to scan or print from my mobile device and the printer woke up and worked fine. Other times it did not, so I had to go to the printer and wake it manually before using. Not a big problem unless you constantly try to print from across the building on the wireless network.
Overall I’ve been very happy with the printer and find it powerful and convenient.
Good: decent print quality, adequate speed, mobile app is really nice, scan quality is good if clunky to use
Needs improvement: scan software could be better, small paper capacity

Invicta Men's 21393 I-Force Analog Display Quartz Brown Watch
Invicta Men's 21393 I-Force Analog Display Quartz Brown Watch

4.0 out of 5 stars A good, straightforward watch., November 8, 2015
Vine Customer Review of Free Product (What's this?)
First off, at the heart this is a watch. It does what it is supposed to do – tell time. I’ve had no problems with this during the time I have worn it, so that’s good. It is a basic no-frills watch. It tells time, with a sweeping second hand, and has a date display. On the crystal there is a second, magnifying crystal over the date to help magnify the display. While it is helpful for viewing, it does stick atop the crystal giving it a bump, but also I’ve found it to be a bit misplaced – unless I look at the date from straight above, the magnifier actually makes it more difficult to see the date, such as if I was to glance down quickly at my wrist while typing. The date is also simply a progressing dial of days that spin as the watch goes through its hours, so for months after 31 day months, you will need to reset the date (as opposed to watches that use month/date digital displays). The face is large so you should look at the size before purchasing. I found it to be larger than expected, but I’ve gotten used to it now and after wearing for a while it does not seem as large. The band is comfortable with a large number of holes to buckle with so I found this watch, more than some others I’ve owned, to be more comfortable on my wrist. I’ve seen reports of people having problems with the band but I have had not a problem in my time wearing it. Overall I found this to be a comfortable, reliable watch with a nice, classic styling.

Reading the Comments: Likers, Haters, and Manipulators at the Bottom of the Web (MIT Press)
Reading the Comments: Likers, Haters, and Manipulators at the Bottom of the Web (MIT Press)
by Joseph Michael Reagle
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $24.22
72 used & new from $12.42

4.0 out of 5 stars Is the Web a conversation, or is it a shouting match?, August 4, 2015
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In 2004 tech guru Tim O’Reilly popularized the term “Web 2.0” to describe how the Internet was changing from a push model of static pages and one direction communications to a participatory experience where we become content consumers as well as creators. However, with the great power afforded to us to talk for everyone to hear, the power also could get abused. Just as we are able to access real people’s experiences in product reviews we’re also able to be manipulated by companies gaming the system or negativity from those who have an axe to grind. Just as we can have substantial discussions of societal issues like the recent Gamergate, we can have that same discussion descend into greater misogyny, hatred and threats of rape and violence.
We often hear “Don’t read the comments” when talking about the Internet, usually because the comments are part of what Joseph Reagle calls the “bottom of the Web” and is well known as the land of trolls and where the rules of civility go to die. In the book, the author looks at several way that we are interactive on the Internet, from reviewing and commenting to using the Web for honest feedback. But for a variety of reasons we also face those who want to hijack the system, use it as their own narcissistic echo chamber and some that just want to watch the world burn. Reagle explores the topics with a lot of examples and tries to explore what is going on without making strong judgements good or bad on the process. The book is a good exploration of the results of this interactive world, but also is a very good cautionary tale for consumers that for the most part, it’s still the Wild West out there. Blogs that pioneered the use of comments for feedback and conversations find they need to shut down the comments because the noise vastly overwhelms the quality discussion, and even when run with a stronger hand and rules, the effort is still substantial (and often with questions of whether the effort is worth it). For the better or worse, the Internet is a tool. It is not good. It is not bad. It is what we make of it. The problem is that sometimes the bottom of the Web takes over and can hijack the process.

FiftyThree 53PW06 Pencil
Digital Stylus for iPad, iPad Pro, and iPhone - Walnut with Magnetic Snap
FiftyThree 53PW06 Pencil Digital Stylus for iPad, iPad Pro, and iPhone - Walnut with Magnetic Snap
Price: $44.98
21 used & new from $37.99

4.0 out of 5 stars If you use the Paper iOS drawing app, this is a very useful tool, July 10, 2014
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53 Pencil
The beauty of the iPhone and iPad is the use of touch as an input device. Whether navigating apps, typing in notes or drawing with the various apps, touch provides a viable and superior method for input. While there are a number of apps out there for notes and drawing, one that consistently comes out at the top of reviewer lists is Paper by 53, a free app that lets you use a set of built in tools to capture and create artwork using your finger or a stylus. In order to improve upon the user experience, 53 has brought out their own stylus – the Pencil by Fifty Three. Different than most styluses you will find, this one has a wood like exterior but is shaped not like a cylinder but like a rectangular flat carpenter’s pencil. Five and a half inches long, the Pencil features a soft rubber pad at the top, and the bottom end tapers to a point, like in a pencil. The rubberized end conceals a standard stylus tip that allows you to input on the i-device and works with all screens and apps like any other stylus. Grab the tapered tip and pull, and the inside of the Pencil is revealed. Inside are circuits and a USB connector to charge the Pencil. Open up Paper and you’re ready to see the specialization of the Pencil. Turn on Bluetooth on your device, open Paper and go to a new page. On the toolbar, press and hold on the icon of the Pencil to “kiss” or pair the devices. Now you’re ready to rock. The program recognizes your Pencil and opens up a series of tools for you. Often when drawing our palm rests on the page (or the screen) but Pencil tells the program to ignore those touches. You choose your drawing tool and just draw with the Pencil. Flip it over and you can use the rubber flat end to erase – no need to choose eraser from the toolbar. Use your finger for input instead of the Pencil and it activates the smudge function letting you blend edges. In all your efficiency really starts to grow.
I’m not an artist, but I found that drawing with the Pencil to be comfortable. It has a very nice hand feel, better than most round styluses. The usage of the Bluetooth sensor freed me up from worrying about input from my hand on the screen, making it a lot easier to work with. I didn't find it necessarily any easier to write with on my drawing, but when trying to sketch or paint, it did a nicer job than other styluses I tried or my finger. The big downside is that the bells and whistles beyond a basic stylus is limited only to using Paper. If you use the app, then this is something you may find useful. The other main problem of course is the price. You have to decide you want to invest in this stylus and invest in using Paper. I did find the extra tools to be great and makes the Pencil stylus very useful. You can do a lot more with it than with you finger alone. If you have taken the time to work with the app, you will find this to be a very useful tool in your toolbox. If you are looking for something to take notes with for work or class, save your money and buy a general “dumb” stylus.

The Wars of Reconstruction: The Brief, Violent History of America's Most Progressive Era
The Wars of Reconstruction: The Brief, Violent History of America's Most Progressive Era
by Douglas R. Egerton
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $23.22
90 used & new from $2.96

4 of 5 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Reconstruction As A Continuation of the Civil War, March 25, 2014
Many books on the Civil War and the aftermath tend to treat different era as almost distinct pieces of a puzzle, instead of a continuum of events. There was the war. It ended. There was reconstruction. It ended, and so forth. Carl von Clausewitz famously posited that "War is the continuation of politics by other means," and Egerton shows that in terms of reconstruction the opposite was true, that politics was continuation of war by other means. Rather than looking at reconstruction as a series of dates and events, the author instead looks at the era as yet further battles of the Civil War, and groups his work around these political topics, or the continued war. Many books simply follow chronological history of the era from 1865-1877, Egerton looks at it topically and includes the Civil War in the topic's history and examination. The roles of battles over black codes, black soldiers, and veterans, voting rights, racial violence are examined. Issues regarding disagreement among freedmen leaders in the era reveal that there was not one unified front of voices working to improve the lot of former slaves in the south, but also a large amount of disagreement within the community and among the supporters. Egerton does weight a lot of his narrative in terms of Republicans vs. Democrats, but much of this does reflect the battles of the time as the political landscape was changing and evolving. There are no easy answers to the era - both because it does not lend itself to easy analysis and answers, but also because we always will view the issues and events through the prism of the times we live in. For a good overview that is less dry recitation of fact and a greater looking at the interweaving issues, this book gives some good ways to look at the issues.
Comment Comment (1) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Apr 13, 2014 10:16 AM PDT

It's Complicated: The Social Lives of Networked Teens
It's Complicated: The Social Lives of Networked Teens
by danah boyd
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $12.07
153 used & new from $0.80

1 of 2 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars Are Things Really That Different With Technology?, March 2, 2014
Verified Purchase(What's this?)
All the time we hear talk about “teenagers today just have their face in their phones all the time,” or more kindly talk about them being “digital natives.” But are they really all that different than teenagers from earlier generations? Danah Boyd seems to think not. Her insightful book opens with an observation of teenagers at a high school football game in Nashville, where all the students are using mobile devices at the game, and then putting them away to interact face to face – contrasted with the parents in the stands who are glued to their devices, with no difference if they were there or somewhere else. Basing her book on numerous interviews conducted over the past 5-7 years Boyd comes to a rather startling conclusion – teens want to socialize (no surprise there) and want to do it face to face, but they can’t whether due to highly structured time constraints or parental restrictions on movement and gathering. So they increasingly have turned to social media as an outlet. Falling ahead of the curve, teens use social media to negotiate interpersonal interactions and do so without the prying eyes of parents who understand and use more “mainstream” social media such as Facebook and instead using Twitter, Snapschat and other services. Their postings are often encoded, expressing their feelings for those who understand, knowing that their every utterance is being watched. As Boyd explains, Teens and Social Media are In a Relationship, and “It’s Complicated.” A heart there is an almost love/hate relationship with technology and social media – it’s a chance to interact with others, but it can also be the great boogie man with parents instilling fear in teens, and themselves, with stories of online sexual predators and bullying. But it does not keep the teens from using the Internet; rather it keeps many of them hiding it from their parents. If there is a negative in the book, it is that while the author deals with the issue of technology (which can change week to week), she is relying on interviews that were conducted mainly between 2007 and 2010 – a lifetime in Internet time. While the bulk of the research probably would bear out the same conclusions, many of the stories and references can seem dated, making the reader wonder what might have changed in the intervening years. Despite this lag time, the book is an interesting view into wired teens today and certainly adds to the complicated reality of their world.

Who Owns America's Past?: The Smithsonian and the Problem of History
Who Owns America's Past?: The Smithsonian and the Problem of History
by Robert C. Post
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $24.13
44 used & new from $8.50

0 of 1 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars How we remember, or don't remember, our history, February 1, 2014
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We know the old aphorism that “History is written by the victors,” but for a good majority of people, history is really written by those who present it to popular culture – in this case the curators of our museums. What the powers at “America’s Attic” – the Smithsonian – decide to exhibit, and how, affects both how the audience sees history but also how the stakeholders of that history react. Using stories such as the kerfuffle about the Enola Gay on the 50th anniversary of the bombing of Hiroshima, and how the heirs of Alexander Graham Bell objected to displays regarding rival telephone inventors’ work, Post delves into how history is molded by those responsible for designing exhibits, approving them, sponsoring them and the politicians and our national museum. Is it the mission of the Smithsonian to display only that which celebrates America or to use its collection as a mirror upon ourselves, showing our history, warts and all? That question has plagued a stream of officials in the museum since its founding. Focusing on the Museum of History and Technology, and to a lesser extent the National Air and Space Museum, Post, himself a former curator at the Smithsonian, looks at the ups and down of the history of presenting history, and how the view has changed over time.
Post introduces us to a long stream of movers and shakers of the museum – curators and directors, over the past half century plus. He looks at various experiences regarding the philosophies and execution of history exhibits both successful and aborted. The problem of the book is that it is presented semi-chronologically but contains the fabled cast of thousands. Curators weave in and out of the narrative, making it hard to keep track of who was who and what he or she did. There seems to be a lack of focus in the book, taking an almost scatter-shot approach to the points he wants to make. I found myself interest wandering at times. He’s written a fine institutional history for his slice of the Smithsonian, but for the casual reader, a lot of this is lost. It would have been nice if he focused down more into a few specific people and incidents, examining them fuller in their time and place of the museum, and American politics. There is a lot of valuable information in here, but you need to want to find it. I learned a lot about how the philosophy of how to develop museum exhibits has changed and I know the next time I am in a museum I will look at the layout with a different eye, but I left the book without as much understanding of the battles in the name of history that have occurred than I would have hoped.

The Serpent of Venice: A Novel
The Serpent of Venice: A Novel
by Christopher Moore
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $21.52
180 used & new from $0.01

3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Shakespeare's Dramas were Never This Funny, November 16, 2013
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Back in 2009, humor author Christopher Moore took on the Bard of Avon himself and put his own spin on the tale of King Lear, now from the point of view of (the now very bawdy) court jester or fool. The Fool, named Pocket, took the original character’s role as the voice of common sense or conscience and expanded it with hilarious results. Now both Moore and Pocket have returned to take on two more Shakespearian dramas – the Merchant of Venice and Othello. With both plays set in Venice, and both have a fool character already part of the action, Moore takes this vein and produces a mash-up of the stories, throwing a lusty dragon who has taken a protective shine to Pocket into the mix. The two stories never really merge – the book feels almost reminiscent of the sitcom trope of the main character caught between two different groups, running back and forth so each does not know of the others. This is fine though and does not detract from the enjoyment. And the book is extremely enjoyable. I felt that Fool tried a bit too hard, taking the characters over the top, and the resulting mix did not gel as well as it could. Maybe with the moving into new territory, both literarily and moving to Italy from England, but the story this time just hilariously rolls along along with little letup. Pocket becomes one of Moore’s most rollicking characters mixing clear eyed politics with bawdy humor and touches of the absurd that often evokes the image of Austin Powers in the mind’s eye. It is an example of Moore in high talent, and you can’t help putting the book down at the end and wonder just what play(s) he will mine next with his own off-kilter eye and our be-belled Fool.

The Days of Anna Madrigal: A Novel (Tales of the City)
The Days of Anna Madrigal: A Novel (Tales of the City)
by Armistead Maupin
Edition: Hardcover
Price: $20.24
140 used & new from $0.01

3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Another Visit from Beloved Old Friends, November 9, 2013
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Cracking open one of the Tales of the City books is like slipping into fuzzy slippers and sitting around chatting with old friends - the literary equivalent of comfort food. Author Armistead Maupin has given us the ninth, and supposedly last, novel in his series starring the diverse circle of friends, family and lovers that were, formerly, denizens of the magical house at 28 Barbary Lane in San Francisco. Ever since the start, back in the 1970's, the heart of the series has been the irrepressible transgender landlady, and spiritual mother of the group, Anna Madrigal. While Anna was present more in spirit than in body in the later books, she was always a presence. And in the latest, The Days of Anna Madrigal, she moves front and center for this last outing. Now a regal 92 years old and living with her caretaker Jake Greenleaf, she doesn't fear leaving this world (though those around her do) but rather takes the time to reflect on her past, and unfinished regrets from the past involving people around her as a 16 year old boy being raised in a brothel in Winnemucca, Nevada during the depression. Taken under the wing of one of the prostitutes at the establishment, he starts to realize the feelings of expressing his true gender and start to think of escape - escape from Winnemucca, escape from being a boy, and the escape yearned by all teenagers. In the modern time Jake and others are hoping to celebrate Anna as a transgender pioneer and give her the laud that she deserves by feting her at Burning Man, the annual free spirit celebration in the Nevada desert. We've never known much about Anna before we meet her in the first book, other than her name, Anna Madrigal, is an anagram of "A man and a girl" but her name has a much deeper meaning to her. Swirling around the story are the other main characters, and they are all here - original residents Michael, Brian and May Ann as well as newer additions Brian's daughter Shawna (and his new wife, a character we met many books ago), caretaker Jake and Michael's husband Ben. And a giant rideable mechanical butterfly.

The story is as readable and enjoyable as previous books. A problem with having a palette of so many wonderful characters is that, short of writing a tome the size of Les Miserables, most characters have to share the spotlight for a bit while someone gets the focus. Here the spotlight is shining on Anna, with some nice side stories. It's about time that Anna got the spotlight and I relished her being able to have it and share her story with us. I just wish there was a bit more with some of the threads that, for a final book, were left ambiguous. Some readers may quibble with the ending quarter of the book, where the characters are moving rapidly towards a grand collective climax, which never really happens. But this is probably more satisfying and appropriate, because the series was, if nothing else, simply about life, and in truth life is never that neat. And life doesn't end with the last page - it continues on with or without us. And that is what Maupin leaves us with - a story that we visited, but one that continues on past last period. I fervently wish this is not, as billed, the last visit to our aging characters, but if it is, at least we got to have the time together with them all.

ASUS X200 11-Inch Laptop [OLD VERSION]
ASUS X200 11-Inch Laptop [OLD VERSION]
Offered by Delca Electronics
Price: $290.00
15 used & new from $125.00

117 of 141 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Not really a laptop but a touch screen netbook, October 13, 2013
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The hot trend in terms of Windows Laptops is Windows 8 and touch screens. The Asus VivoBook X200CA is one such foray into the market, but it is one that is lacking. It is not as much a laptop than it is a touch screen enabled Windows 8 netbook - that class of small, lightweight and unfortunately underpowered machines that emphasize portability and battery life over power. While a fun experiment and a great way to get your feet wet with Windows 8 and a touch screen, the machine comes up lacking for any real regular use.

As I am writing this, I am running the machine with the default McAfee security program and Open Office, and I'm currently using 75% of my memory. Part of that is that the system is downloading updates and the included McAfee is scanning it as it downloads but as someone who multi-tasks work, this is going to be a problem. The light memory (only 2 GB) and the beyond weak processor (a Pentium Celeron 1.5 Ghz) prevents this machine from living up to potential. Unfortunately, laptops need a bit more oomph, because unless you leave it on or you use it every day, when you boot the laptop, you need to compete with updates and downloads before you can get started on your work. Which is too bad because otherwise there is a lot of potential here. Sleek and lightweight, the machine weighs in a very light 2.6 lbs. with a bright 11.6 inch touch screen. It is built for portability - there is no optical drive but the machine boasts two USB 2.0 ports on one side and a USB 3.0 port on the other side. Video has both a VGA and an HDMI output on the left hand side to give options to hook up to a larger display. Networking is either the built in 801.11 bgn wireless, but also has a sleek expanding Ethernet port for wired networking if needed. The hard drive is a decent 320 GB, which is probably going to be much more space than you need for this type of machine, unless you use this as a portable movie media device and download a lot of files (since you do not have an included optical drive to watch from)

The keyboard is fairly nice to type on featuring a well laid out collection of keys for the size of the keyboard, with the keys the raised Chiclet style that give nicely under the fingers for tactile typing, as well as an on-screen keyboard for touch screen use. At the bottom of the screen is a rather large trackpad that is set up for multi-touch gestures, allowing the user to navigate through programs and the Windows 8 screens with multi-finger gestures. The gestures take some getting used to but overall they can be used for a speedy response without having to move from the keyboard to the screen and back.

The warranty and battery life are not bad at one year, and a reported 5 hours of life. Unfortunately, the battery seems to be inside the body which means that it is not easily replaceable, nor is it possible to get a longer lived battery.

Unfortunately in the end I have a very hard time getting past the lack of memory and power. I understand that is part of the reason the price is more in line with what we were paying for netbooks, but I have a hard time recommending this machine beyond as either an entry level laptop for year or so, or as a supplemental, very portable machine for on the go. Otherwise, if you are able, up your budget $200 and look for full powered notebooks with AMD or Intel's i3 or i5 line of processors and a decent amount of memory. In the end, you truly get what you pay for.
Comment Comments (11) | Permalink | Most recent comment: Apr 28, 2015 11:37 AM PDT

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