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I have an older model of the WD NAS device, which worked well until I had to reformat one of the raid drives. It seems to be working fine since the reformat, but decided to get a new one just for the heck of it. This one is considerably larger, so should last me a while, I hope. I was going to settle for the raid 0 only drive, which one physical drive, however, that smaller model does not support external USB drives, which I thought was strange. Seems like both the single and Duo devices should support USB drives to me, but apparently not to WD. So I paid more than I wanted to, but all seems good so far. It didnt seem to go to sleep as it should initially. After a chat with WD, the recommended that I get Amazon to swap it out, which I did. The second one is sleeping fine, so not sure whether the first one was really problematic or not. I had to return the original, so never really had the chance to perform any side by side comparisons. I would not hesitate making the purchase again, in spite of my "sleep" experience.
Delivered when and as advertised. Highly recomend the Kindle as a reader and for light tablet use. My wife was skeptical about using a reader but now loves it, especially when traveling at night.
I received my copy right before the first day in the book (December 1st) so I've been praying with this book daily since then. I am loving it! As an individual who loves liturgy and common prayer but would not consider himself to be Anglican/Episcopalian nor necessarily a part of any of the classic liturgical denominations, I find this prayer book to be a refreshing look at the 'style' - if you will. As a youth pastor, this has been a good way for me to introduce a form daily and communal prayer and Scripture study to some of my more dedicated kids without having to throw extra explicitly denominational traditions/ideas/concepts on them that they may not be familiar with nor do they necessarily need. Although it does mention this 'New Monasticism' stuff, it's more of a "hey check this out if you want to" and not shoved down your throat at every turn.
I enjoy the Morning, Mid-day, and Evening setup. It allows you to start your day with good prayer, good Word, and some thoughts to roll over in your mind for the day that stem from a multitude of traditions. I've been pleased to read quotes from Church Fathers all the way to modern missionaries. I've found that taking the Mid-day prayer at my lunch break has made my workday much more (only word I can think of to put here is 'beautiful'). And the Evening prayer helps me to go to bed on a good note no matter what. I also enjoy the 'Becoming the Answer to Our Prayers' ideas at the end of each month with ways to put the faith into practice.
I like the inclusion of the Occasional Prayers, especially the adoption prayer.
My only concern is the Songbook doesn't include complete lyrics. This does make the song section of the morning prayer difficult if someone you are praying with (or you yourself) does not know the song which, considering the wide variety of traditions they pulled from, isn't too hard to fathom. I'm attempting to compile a complete set but some songs are difficult to find (or cost money to get the lyrics to, such as 'Freedom Train').
Although I disagree with other reviewers that a complete set of source references is needed, I do think the Songbook should be fleshed out.
I also disagree with those complaining that this isn't THE Book of Common Prayer and that Thomas Cranmer isn't mentioned. First, the description shows that it is not and even a quick flip in the bookstore would show it. Finally, the subtitle should be a major clue. Beyond that, it is not meant to be the classic denominational handbook but a guide for praying and reading together no matter what your community looks like.
To summarize: If it's going to hurt your feelings that this isn't the 'official' Book of Common Prayer with Thomas Cranmer's touch . . . get over it and enjoy it for what it IS. For everyone else, pick up this neat little liturgy for the rest of us today. It will open your eyes and help you to focus in your prayer time.
This is probably the most important and informative book ever written on the police militarization happening in our cities. I have been a reader of Radley Balko's articles for many years, and I thought this book would basically be a rehash of those stories... I was wrong. And that scares the hell out of me, that there were so many more stories of police (and the judicial system) abusing the rights of citizens than I had already read and heard. Until the mainstream media start reporting on these types of issues like Radley does... we stand no chance of ever getting back what we have lost.