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  • Jason - Better than Samsung's own glasses

    I own a Samsung UN55ES7100 that came with 4 pairs of the newer, cheaper battery powered 3D glasses. They're good, just not great. They feel flimsy and like they could fall off my face with any sudden movements.

    Enter 3Active. These glasses are amazing! When you open the box and you see the storage case, cleaning cloth, charging cable and durable glasses you know you got a quality product. I charged them up, paired with my TV, and was playing PS3 in 3D in no time. I do feel like the quality of the 3D was better, and not as dark as the Samsung OEM glasses. I liked that the lenses were larger and the frames were wider and more robust (for my larger head). I played a game for about an hour with them on and didn't have any negative effects. Can't say the same thing for the OEM glasses.

    The only con I could add would be the nose piece. I felt like the nose piece was somewhat too hard and narrow. I can't detract from my 5 star rating because, like I said earlier, I wore them for an hour straight and didn't have any complaints afterwards. Just wish either the glasses had adjustable nose pieces or some rubber pads like normal eye glasses. My 2 cents.

    Long story short, don't hesitate to purchase these glasses. Money well spent!

  • William L. Brown - College Insider Takes a Critical Look at Higher Education

    Several experts have warned that higher education is experiencing a bubble, much like the crises that deflated the dot com stocks and housing values over the past two decades. Student loan indebtedness now exceeds a trillion dollars, and the typical college student graduates from school with debts approaching $100,000. If you purchase a $100,000 house, you have 30 years to pay off the mortgage, and in the meantime possess a place to live that has resale potential. That is not the case with student loan debt.

    Jeffrey Selingo is editor at large of The Chronicle of Higher Education, and this places him in an ideal position for knowing what is going on in this critical aspect of life for young Americans. Surprisingly, he observes that only one in three college students are "traditional," i.e, in the age bracket of 18 to 24 years old. The vast majority of the students are "working age," trying to obtain additional training or degrees to gain or maintain jobs. Increasingly, courses are taking place online, so students can learn wherever and whenever it is convenient to do so.

    Selingo opens his book with the story of Samantha Dietz, a first-generation college student who had earned high honors in high school for academic performance. She received numerous offers for admission to top tier universities. She accepted a generous offer of aid from a university, unaware that the school had a meager 38% graduation rate. Near the end of her first semester, she was notified that state funds had been cut so her costs would go up. This outstanding student decided to drop out of school rather than racking up a mountain of debt.

    In order to attract more students (to beef up their bottom line), higher education institutions are spending huge amounts of money for entertainment, housing, restaurants, recreation and even quasi-professional sports franchises. In what way, for instance, does a climbing wall contribute to student learning? Nearby Michigan State University just spent millions of dollars installing a giant video-enhanced scoreboard in their football stadium, and is now planning a $20 million upgrade of the stadium itself. In what way can these expenditures claim to create more capable graduates?

    Among the latest trends is the pursuit of medical schools and/or law schools in every major university. In the meantime, existing medical schools are suffering from a lack of funding, and law schools are already producing far more lawyers than the market can absorb.

    What are we gaining from all of this spending? In 1995, the United States ranked first in the percentage of adults ages 24 through 36 with college degrees, among the 17 nations of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. Currently, it has dropped to 12th place in the rankings. Meanwhile, deterioration in standards and grade inflation have rocked almost every university, including Harvard. As a result, college graduates have not demonstrated the knowledge and skills demanded by the Twenty First Century job markets.

    Richard Vedder has written that higher education needs to move quickly into online options, or face "creative destruction." Selingo does not necessarily agree with this, although he does see considerable advantage accruing to institutions that expand into this area. Hybrid classes, where students meet face-to-face periodically but do much of the work online, are especially attractive. The author highlights 18 "Colleges of the Future" where institutional leaders are experimenting with new, more efficient and effective, methods for delivering instruction.

    Whether or not Higher Education is on a bubble that will burst like the housing market did in 2008 is still an open question. If schools can adapt quickly to reducing costs while improving student outcomes, this painful correction may be avoided. I am not sure I would be willing to bet on it, but Selingo's book should be on the reading list of every legislator and college administrator.

  • Louise - I'm Finally Getting Through to The Man I Love

    I am only one of a lot of women out there but wanted to personally say I love this book.

    I call it my "man bible". I literally carry it with me all the time. I don't keep it at home because heaven forbid he would find it. I have now read the book twice and am now going through it again a third time underlining everything that I want to emphasize in my head. That way I figured I could look at these lined phrases in those emergency circumstances.

    This wonderful book has really given me new eyes to look through. I will probably memorize it from cover to cover and then read some more. I have already seen some changes! This book is the best thing I have found in a long time.

  • Brendakperkins - Wilton Gum Paste & Fondant Lesson Plan

    Excellent book!! Gives all the little "hidden" goodies all good bakers need. This is probably the best book EVER! I really can't understand why Wilton does not sell these books. Because I've taken the Wilton classes, I know you receive ONE book(image how smudge and sticky the pages get after cooking several cakes). A true cake maker needs more than 1 book because the 1 book will tear up over ages. If Wilton thinks they are making money by signing you up for classes, they are wrong. The classes can be excellent - according to the person teaching it. However, your book is yours forever. You can go back and review items you have forgotten. This is worth every single penny. However...now I don't understand WHY AMAZON will not sell more than 3 books at the time?!?!?...but they won't. Bottom line...best instructional book ever. Will make you #1 cake baker and designer :)