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Country: Europe, DK, Denmark
It depends on your use and if you know how to use the hard drive to be liked.
Overall the quality of the product it great, the design is stylish, great network appliance for storing movies, software, games, and other documents, it is great archiver and media server with files that are compatible...
How you use this product will be your test if you like the network drive, in reality it does a great job with basic video and music formats that are compatible with the software and if you use it as a server for playing video and music file formats, but if you archive DVDs as a .iso file the media server does not pick up the file format so the software does not support .iso file formats as a media server but you can still play an.iso file with other free software on a computer or smart TV.
The products software is easy to use, great photo sharing capabilities, great smartphone app, you can easily download files to your smartphone and store them, great for on the run file access, but remember it is like a FTP server so you have to download the file, basic cloud drive.
It will depend on use and how you set it up to be liked, I love it it takes off hard drive usage on my computer which makes the video more smother, great for large number of large file size
I contracted very large warts between my big toe and the adjacent little piggy. I'm fairly confident it happened on a cruise ship after I had abraded the skin between the toes while breaking in a new pair of leather flip flops. The largest was the size of a nickle (big toe) and the next toe had one about a quarter inch in diameter. Nasty little buggers....they swelled up and started to cause a great deal of pain.
I started trying just about everything on the market; I used the Dr Scholl's freezing product first to no avail. I then tried freezing once a week and then applying salicylic acid every and wrapping in duct tape. It dried the wart out, and I could peel off the dead tissue, but then it would just regenerate. I started soaking it in water every night for 15 minutes, clipping off the dead skin and then applying the acid...again, no positive results. This was a royal pain in the rear as I was spending 20 minutes a day dealing with the darn things.
This went on for 4 months. I went to the drugstore and found the Compound W freeze off product and decided to give it a try. The instructions said to apply it for 20-25 seconds at each spot. I was so frustrated with my failed attempts at removing the wart that I threw caution to the wind....(DISCLAIMER: I AM NOT ADVOCATING OR RECOMMENDING THAT YOU DISREGARD THE INSTRUCTIONS WITH THE PRODUCT. I AM ONLY RELATING THE MANNER IN WHICH I USED IT WITH FULL KNOWLEDGE OF THE POTENTIAL RISK!!).....I held the applicator on each area for over 60 seconds. The warts were so big that it needed 6 separate areas of treatment. It hurt. It sizzled. It turned white...and then -
Within a few days the warts started turning dark purple/black. They were obviously drying out. The skin started to fall off on its own, and I re-applied after 2 weeks, this time for 30 seconds per spot. Within another two weeks the warts had completely disappeared.
I should also add that after the first 60 second application of the product my toes hurt like heck for an entire week. In retrospect, it was worth the pain. Trying to rid myself of these was one of the most frustrating episodes of my life.
Great product. I'm very satisfied with how it worked out.
With "An Appetite for Wonder: The Making of a Scientist" Richard Dawkins has written one of the most engrossing, often entertaining, and insightful autobiographical memoirs of our time, and one worthy of comparison with great memoirs written by the likes of Frank McCourt ("Angela's Ashes") and Mary Karr ("The Liar's Club"). It is destined to be seen as a classic autobiography written by a scientist, and one that reaffirms Dawkins's status as one of our most important contemporary scientist writers, alongside the likes of the late Stephen Jay Gould, the late Carl Sagan, E. O. Wilson and Sean B. Carroll. Whether one agrees or disagrees with his view of militant New Atheism, (I shall note tersely, as an aside, that I often disagree) Dawkins uses the same kind of critical analysis that is so evident in prior books like "The God Delusion" in recounting his own life and career, noting the biographical events and cultural influences that have shaped him into becoming what many, including yours truly, regard as the foremost public intellectual of our time. In especially lucid prose, Dawkins explains how his family connections, and especially, his education in prep schools in East Africa and England, and, in particular, his undergraduate education at Balliol College, Oxford University, led to his career as a mathematically-inclined experimental biologist working on animal behavior and then, by accident, as a crticially acclaimed author and public intellectual. As a former evolutionary biologist, I found especially worthy of note, the research he did for his Ph. D. dissertation and as a young professor at Berkeley and Oxford universities, which led to his recognition of the gene as the fundamental unit of natural selection, as expressed in his landmark debut work, "The Selfish Gene". Equally compelling was learning how his thinking behind the writing of "The Selfish Gene" was influenced by the pioneering work of eminent colleagues like William D. Hamilton, Robert Trivers, and especially, John Maynard Smith; all of whom are notable figures in late 20th Century evolutionary biology. Needless to say, "An Appetite for Wonder" is one of the most important, most anticipated, works of nonfiction published this year, and a splendid introduction to Dawkins's critical reasoning for anyone who hasn't encountered it yet.