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I've been using the Canon EF-S 10-22mm f/3.5-4.5 USM SLR Lens for EOS Digital SLRs for over a year now and it may be the most used lens in my bag!
It's a fun lens to have on the camera. I use it on a D40. I am VERY pleased with it.
I had no idea what to expect when I ordered this--I just wanted something to help me write my will. It exceeded my expectations! It's easy to use, extremely thorough, and as a bonus, it helps you with other legal documents, not just your will. Here's what you get:
* Health Care Directive (Living Will & Power of Attorney)
* Durable Power of Attorney for Finances
* Final Arrangements
* Information for Caregivers & Survivors
The will, of course, decides who gets your stuff when you die. It reminds you to appoint a guardian for your children (if any) and your pets (if any). It even gives you the option of providing an amount of money to whoever gets your pets, so they can afford to buy pet food and take your animals to the vet. The Health Care Directive allows you to appoint someone to make vital medical decisions, should you be incapacitated. (Hint: Make sure you trust them!) You can also specify your wishes regarding life support, organ donation, and so forth. Durable Power of Attorney for Finances permits you to name someone to take over your finances and care for your property, should you be hospitalized or unable to handle things yourself. Final Arrangements lets you specify your wishes for burial or cremation. Information for Caregivers & Survivors lets you provide vital information, such as your bank account info, life insurance, and so forth, which others might need, should you be hospitalized or die.
I'll admit, it can be depressing to make these kinds of decisions. But it's far better to do it now, while you're healthy, than to wait until you're in a life-or-death situation. Especially with the financial stuff. Do you really want your spouse to have to guess your computer password, then dig around your files, trying to figure out when each bill is due, just so you don't lose the house while you're sick in the hospital? This program makes it easy to provide the information others will need in an emergency.
I'm going to take vacations to the Dominican Republic and Mexico this summer and wanted to know basic Spanish even though I'll spend most of my time at the resort.
These cd's are basic and if you had high school Spanish they'll get you back up to speed. The pace and total content was slow and not so much but I still felt the cd's were a good value.
I should point out that I’m a reformed Spinning addict, a very educated eater, and I love to cook with real ingredients. That being said, I love this book. I was a client of Lyn's back in 2010 and just restarted my Planning lifestyle this year after the birth of my 2nd daughter. This book and her appearance on Dr. Oz were perfectly timed. The book gives you all the information you need to make comprehensive decisions and understand your outcomes. I was a one-on-one client of Lyn's back in 2010, and I can tell you this book answers all the questions I used to harass her with via email and texts (I was a very "interactive" client - LOL!). As a result of being on The Plan the first time around, I lost 23 lbs effortlessly, and this was at 39 y/o with baby weight from my then 4 year old (yeah, I know - it wasn't baby weight anymore). After the birth of my 2nd child, the holidays, and everyday time crunches, my eating habits were less than stellar and I could tell from my skin, energy output, and sleeplessness that I needed to recalibrate. Since restarting The Plan last week, I felt 100% better by Day 3. I no longer have lower back pain when I sat up in bed for prolonged periods, I could actually bend to tie my shoes without that "tight" feeling in my knees, and I spring out of bed in the mornings. On the days you discover no reactivity to the previous day’s menu, you’re happy-dancing in the street, and the days you realize you’re reactive to a menu item, you’re stashing that info in your arsenal so you don’t make that mistake again. Either way you win, and in the end, you’re steering your own success.
We are all familiar now with using the Internet to find things out; stick "Peruvian porridge dancing" into Google and you are sure to get hundreds of hits about that ancient art. Doing research like this is easy and takes but a few keystrokes. But analyzing what people are looking for is a whole realm of meta-research, showing peoples' interest in subjects in ways that have never previously been accessible to researchers. Everyone knows that a large part of the Internet is devoted to pornography; so why not examine what people are asking to see on PornHub, for instance, to get an idea of their private sexual enthusiasms? This is the basis for the research within _A Billion Wicked Thoughts: What the World's Largest Experiment Reveals about Human Desire_ (Dutton) by Ogi Ogas and Sai Gaddam. Ogas, who has a doctorate in computational neuroscience, had worked as a biodefense researcher, and Gaddam did his doctoral research on biologically inspired models of computer learning. The insights within this book, often surprising and funny, ought to expand our understanding of what "normal" is, whatever that means.
Getting computers to calculate analyses of what people are doing sexually online is brilliant, and it shines light upon the sexual curiosities of men and women. The authors think that they have new ideas of what makes men and women aroused, but this is a little harder conclusion to draw. After all, this is anonymous data; if someone is looking at pictures of naked people writhing in custard, one cannot tell if such viewing is being done for laughs, or for curiosity, or for genuine titillation. So as a picture of online behavior, this is excellent; as an understanding of deep sexual desires, it might have significant pointers for further research, but the conclusions ought to be tentative. But the data are remarkable. Though "teen" or "young" are very frequent search words, the searches for mature women are surprisingly frequent. If you aren't into moms, you might be into grannies; men are, unsurprisingly, far more likely to search for "youth" than for "granny," but "granny" is searched for far more frequently than, say, "spanking." Another surprise is that men like to look for penises. Heterosexual men are more interested in penises than heterosexual women; studies watching eye movement show that men will spend lots of eye time on men's groins compared with women. An erection may be a visual signal from our evolutionary past to mount a female immediately after she has copulated with another male; this leads to the whole arena of sperm competition which is neatly described here. Women ought to be the ones getting off on looking at porn depicting erections, you would think, and while that does happen (and while women appreciate erections in men to whom they are sexually close), it isn't the general pattern. The most popular erotic sites for women are devoted to fan fiction, stories often featuring characters found in pop culture involved in romantic or sexual tales. Men like visuals; women like context, verbal expression, emotion, and a real story line. The complexity of women's sexual response ensures that there will not be a direct female equivalent to Viagra; increase a guy's bloodflow and bring on an erection, and he is ready to go, but women are simply more discerning and their physical arousal is different from psychological arousal.
_A Billion Wicked Thoughts_ is a hugely ambitious work showing what happens when computers crunch enormous amounts of data. It is funny on many of the pages because our private sexual behaviors are often odd. There is plenty of verification of what geeks know as Internet Rule #34: "If you can imagine it, it exists as Internet porn." If you don't know the term "squick," meaning the kink you just can't stand thinking about even for others, you will encounter it here along with lots of squicky things, but of course, your squick is not my squick. Whatever the limitations of this sort of research (most people in the world have no Internet access, and the data here may have sample irregularities, and we don't know why each individual conducted each particular search), there are mountains of information out there, and Ogas and Gaddam have started mining it in an entertaining and stimulating fashion. It's a good start, and only a hint of more to come.