245 Matching Annotations
  1. Last 7 days
  2. uniweb.uottawa.ca uniweb.uottawa.ca
    1. Victoria E. Burke, Commonplacing, Making Miscellanies, and Interpreting Literature, The Oxford Handbook of Early Modern Women’s Writing in English, 1540-1680, Oxford University Press Oxford, 2022Editors: Danielle Clarke, Sarah C.E. Ross, and Elizabeth Scott-BaumannBook historyEarly modern literatureManuscript studiesSeventeenth-century women's writing

      This looks like a fun read to track down.

  3. Jul 2021
    1. Hello, Stranger. By Will Buckingham. Granta; 336 pages; £16.99The Power of Strangers. By Joe Keohane. Random House; 352 pages; $28. Viking; £16.99Fractured. By Jon Yates. Harper North; 348 pages; $28.99 and £20

      .book Book recommendations that will teach us why and how to talk to strangers.

  4. Jun 2021
    1. I feel like I may have just stumbled on a back alley book club on design.

      It's digital books+Hypothes.is+Fight Club...

      The rules of Back Alley Book Club:

      1. We don't talk about Back Alley Book Club.
      2. We don't talk about Back Alley Book Club.


      1. If this is your first night at Back Alley Book Club, you have to annotate.

  5. May 2021
    1. @chrisaldrich, I’ll be intested to see how you help bring together your knowledge to create a more mnemonic way to visualize and remember bird calls and traits. I’ve also added your blog to my news reader with all the good ideas there as well. Thanks for all your great feedback!


      I'll apologize in advance for the noisy-ness of my website. I use it as a commonplace book and post almost everything I do on the web there first (including social media). If it gets to be too much, you can subscribe to individual topics of interest (like https://boffosocko.com/category/Memory/feed/, which is sure to include any bird related work) so that you're just getting what you want instead of the overzealous firehose which can be upwards of 10 to 20,000 posts a year, depending on how much of my stream I make public.

    1. We still do not understand how information practices from the worlds of learning, finance, industry, and administration cross-pollinated. From the fourteenth century onward, accountants developed complex instructions for note-taking to describe holdings and transactions, as well for the recording of numbers and calculations. By the seventeenth century, merchants, and indeed ship captains, engineers, and state administrators, were known to travel with trunks of memoranda, massive inventories, scrap books, and various ledgers and log books that mixed descriptive notes and numbers. By the eighteenth century, tables and printed forms cut down on the need for notes and required less description and more systematic numerical notes. Notaries also were master information handlers, creating archives for their legal and financial documents and cross-referencing catalogue systems.

      I'm noticing no mention here of double entry book keeping or the accountant's idea of waste books.

      There's also no mention of orality or memory methods either.

    2. As the erudite Samuel Hartlib explained in 1641, “Zwinger made his excerpta by being using [sic] of old books and tearing whole leaves out of them, otherwise it had beene impossible to have written so much if every thing should have beene written or copied out.”

      And to think of how I complain about how hard it is to excerpt notes from sources and get them into my own personal commonplace book?!

      Makes me wonder who the inventor of the first cut and paste was?


      book title

  6. Apr 2021
    1. “Digital technology allows us to be far more adventurous in the ways we read and view and live in our texts,” she said. “Why aren’t we doing more to explore that?”

      Some of the future of the book may be taking new technologies and looking back at books.

      I wonder if the technology that was employed here could be productized and turned into an app or platform to allow this sort of visual display for more (all?) books?

  7. Mar 2021
    1. Books are inherently visual, and cover design is in something of a golden age at the moment with designers like Alison Forner, Gray318, Rodrigo Corral, Suzanne Dean, and many others producing consistently outstanding work.

    1. However, according to the Dreyfus model of skill acquisition (Dreyfus, 1980), people learn first by following rules until they’ve learned enough that they feel confident in experimenting with their own way of doing things.
    1. Abal ma sa téere!

      Prêtre-moi ton livre!

      abal v. -- lend to.

      ma -- me.

      sa -- your.

      téere bi -- book. 📗

  8. Feb 2021
    1. The world's best book summaries

      Shortform has the world’s best summaries of 1000+ nonfiction books. Learn the key points of a book in 30 minutes or less. Discover the world’s best ideas and apply them to your life.

  9. Jan 2021
    1. 2019-9-1,再次找到第一次看吴军老师写的本质还有见识那种感觉,对科技演进的表述提供了另外一个纬度看历史发展的见解。对能量的使用效率,以及对信息的应用效率解释人类发展史的一切。但这足够么?是个问题。希望下次能够带着问题和其他的见解再读一次。不要让这种收获的感觉来的太简单了,不然就是对书对知识的不负责任!



    1. 左其盛推荐4星 沟通类书单,可以看,虽然内容比较散乱


    1. 可证伪这种东西是科学思维的基础,可以应用在所有学科上的


      左其盛推荐5星也是我第一次读这本书的原因 总的来说值得读第二遍

    1. 左其盛4星,我感觉就三星把


    1. 左其盛4星 看过一遍,做过批注,但是批注找不到了 没关系,再一个小时的事情。而且是可以作为日常出现沟通问题时找答案的一本书 但是就通读一下,梳理一下结构。梳理完了以后结合公司现状做个培训 p2把,找个书友一起看,一起输出

    1. 4星,值得看,且值得在摸清商业模式准备好融资架构的前提下,最早看的一本关于融资的书

    1. 可看,大概在年中的时候必看。 因为要设计公司结构了,前提是明确业务方向、目标、模型的洞察,以及对团队能力的深度了解。

    1. 网上找不到资源,已经在知乎上问作者要了。

      目测是一本好的入门书籍。 给人的最大的价值是区分好钱还钱,以及明确一些坑。

    1. 针对基金投资者的书籍,也针对那些已经ipo的或者将要ipo的证券部门负责人看会更合适。



    1. 有帮助,有一定的借鉴价值,但是总体来说要看的优先级不高


    1. Philosophy of Symbolic Forms

      From Routledge:

      Ernst Cassirer occupies a unique space in twentieth-century philosophy. A great liberal humanist, his multi-faceted work spans the history of philosophy, the philosophy of science, intellectual history, aesthetics, epistemology, the study of language and myth, and more. Cassirer’s thought also anticipates the renewed interest in the origins of analytic and continental philosophy in the Twentieth Century and the divergent paths taken by the 'logicist' and existential traditions, epitomised by his now legendary debate in 1929 with the philosopher Martin Heidegger, over the question "What is the Human Being?"

      The Philosophy of Symbolic Forms is Cassirer's most important work. It was first published in German in 1923, the third and final volume appearing in 1929. In it Cassirer presents a radical new philosophical worldview - at once rich, creative and controversial - of human beings as fundamentally "symbolic animals", placing signs and systems of expression between themselves and the world.

      This major new translation of all three volumes, the first for over fifty years, brings Cassirer's magnum opus to a new generation of students and scholars. Taken together, the three volumes of The Philosophy of Symbolic Forms are a vital treatise on human beings as symbolic animals and a monumental expression of neo-Kantian thought.

      Correcting important errors in previous English editions, this translation reflects the contributions of significant advances in Cassirer scholarship over the last twenty to thirty years. Each volume includes a new introduction and translator's notes by Steve G. Lofts, a foreword by Peter E. Gordon, a glossary of key terms, and a thorough index.

      “The Philosophy Of Symbolic Forms: Three Volume Set.” n.d. Routledge & CRC Press. Accessed January 26, 2021. https://web.archive.orghttps://web.archive.org/web/20210126070818/https://www.routledge.com/The-Philosophy-of-Symbolic-Forms-Three-Volume-Set/Cassirer/p/book/9781138907256.

    1. Long before there was the Internet, there was the commonplace book — a creative and intellectual ledger of fragmentary inspirations, which a writer would collect from other books and copy into a notebook, often alongside his or her reflections and riffs. These borrowed ideas are in dialogue with the writer’s own imagination and foment it into original thinking. Over long enough a period of time — years, decades, often a lifetime — the commonplace book, while composed primarily of copied passages, comes to radiate the singular sensibility of its keeper: beliefs are refined, ideas incubated, intellectual fixations fleshed out, and the outlines of a personhood revealed. (Brain Pickings is, in an unshakable sense, a commonplace book.)
  10. Dec 2020
    1. Sönke Ahrens 的一本系统介绍卡片盒方法的书,叫做 "How to Take Smart Notes"。


  11. Nov 2020
  12. Oct 2020
    1. The perfect breath is this: Breathe in for about 5.5 seconds, then exhale for 5.5 seconds. That’s 5.5 breaths a minute for a total of about 5.5 liters of air. You can practice this perfect breathing for a few minutes, or a few hours. There is no such thing as having too much peak efficiency in your body.

      The perfect breath is 5.5 seconds of breathing in and 5.5 seconds of breathing out.

    2. Breathing less offered huge benefits. If athletes kept at it for several weeks, their muscles adapted to tolerate more lactate accumulation, which allowed their bodies to pull more energy during states of heavy anaerobic stress, and, as a result, train harder and longer. All of them claimed to have gained a boost in performance and blunted the symptoms of respiratory problems, simply by decreasing the volume of air in their lungs and increasing the carbon dioxide in their bodies.

      Breathing less can increase toleration to lactate accumulation. This is because of increase tolerance to CO2

    1. my blog posts to be long-lived pieces of my consciousness: something I may want to refer back to, or remember in the future.

      a commonplace book!

    1. Although I’ve already got a blog (you’re reading it!), I decided not to mirror my book reviews here. I post normal content so infrequently that anyone who wanted to read the blog but wasn’t interested in book reviews would be inundated with content they didn’t want. In the end, I spun up an additional WordPress instance on my web space (something that my host, Krystal Hosting, makes very easy to do) to keep the reviews completely isolated from everything else.

      This seems to be a frequent excuse for people to spin up yet another website rather than attempting to tackle the UI subscription problem.

      Social readers would be well advised to think about this problem so people could have a single website with multiple types/kinds of content.

      Platforms should better delineate how to allow publishers and readers to more easily extract the posts that they're interested in following.

    1. You see this in bookstores: staff recommendations. This is the store’s window into an infinite catalog of books. And it works. The system is: here are our favorites. Then, venturing further into the store: this is what we happen to have.

      I spent some time on Wednesday chatting with the owner of a used bookstore that had a 10x10 foot "kiosk" space in a local mall next to a make up cart. He had one of the single most highly curated collections of used books in about 12 categories that I've ever seen. It was stunningly awesome.

      I would never have expected this as a business to exist, but like itinerant booksellers of the 15th century, he's just doing what they've always done apparently.

    1. and serve as pre-prints to work that may live later on, or always exist in their current format

      Thinking of a personal site as a pre-print server is an interesting concept and somewhat similar to the idea of a commonplace book.

    1. The blog was not just the venue in which I started putting together the ideas that became my second book, the one that made promotion and various subsequent jobs possible, but it was also the way that I was able to demonstrate that there might be a readership for that second book, without which it’s much less likely that a press would have been interested.

      This sounds like she's used her blog as both a commonplace book as well as an author platform.

    1. Mr. Duncombe published the results online using CommentPress, open-source software by the Institute for the Future of the Book. Online discussion and commenting is made possible by Social Book, a social-reading platform created by the institute.
    1. So most people say this is the original vision of the web.

      I look it and say, it's just another version of the commonplace book!

    2. I’m shocked and amazed that we still struggle to find materials.

      Something about this sentence and its lead up reminds of this particularly great section of the Microformats wiki about why not email: http://microformats.org/wiki/wiki-better-than-email

    3. It really is the ultimate garden.

      I've long wanted to create my own personal wiki, and while reading this thus far have continued to think about it. Perhaps I need to just jump in and build one to supplement my stream-based commonplace book? I'll need to think about how to best dovetail the two together.

    1. 2011-06-23 at OSBridge2011 having lunch with Ward, Tantek exclaimed: The Read Write Web is no longer sufficient. I want the Read Fork Write Merge Web. #osb11 lunch table. #diso #indieweb

      This is what I want too!

    1. Luhmann didn’t only write a lot and developed the most complex of all theoretical bodies in the social sciences. He was known for his vast knowledge and deep thinking. He didn’t run to his Zettelkasten when you asked him something. This is because he practiced thinking through writing and processing in the context of the Zettelkasten.

      I read Zettelkasten (German for “slip box”, or “card index”) and immediately think commonplace book!

    2. The Barbell Method takes this into account by integrating your reading habit into your knowledge work with two steps: Read the book. Read swiftly but don’t skip any parts unless they make you vomit or put you to sleep. Mark all the passages that stand out and contain useful, interesting or inspiring information. Read the book a second time. But now you read the marked parts only. This time you make notes, connect them to past notes (Zettelkasten Method!) and think about what you’ve read. Make mindmaps, drawings, bullet points – everything that helps you to think more clearly.
    1. Some other interesting wikis Credit for inspiration for this whole project comes from a variety of wikis and wiki-like collections on the web: buster.wiki/ - Strong design and everything has a date by the looks of it which enables an RSS feed. Very polished and thought through. are.na - A platform that all the cool kids use for building personal knowledge libraries. Lightly social, perhaps the right answer but slightly questionable if they’ll be around for a long time. Ymmv. Brendan’s /canon - this was part of the original inspiration for me. A curated list of pure stock - things that Brendan returns to again and again. He has a template you can copy too. Worrydream’s quotes page - just a massive list of interesting quotes collected by Brett Victor. Notice how being one giant page makes it instantly searchable. daywreckers.com - from Ben Pieratt, not quite a wiki but a very minimal site designed to collect the dots. A daily visit from me. derek sivers’ daily journal - a post from Derek Sivers on how to keep a text-file long-term store for your ideas and notes. And there’s lots more too - this twitter thread has a whole bunch of interesting rabbit holes. And, you can of course find this list of wikis on my wiki :)

      An interesting list here to be sure.

      As I'm thinking about it I also have to think about not only my own blog cum commonplace book, but I do also keep a private digital set of structures in OneNote (primarily) as well as some data Evernote which serve a lot of the same functionality.

  13. Sep 2020
    1. A quick note: During Week 4, there are multiple events happening:

      1) On Thursday, September 17 at 4pm: there is a presentation on Indigenous Studies hosted by UMD.

      2) On Friday, September 18 at noon (aka during our class), there is a book launch hosted by the History Department.

      3) We still have reading listed for Friday, September 18.

      Numbers 2 and 3 are required. Number 1 is strongly recommended.

      Your weekly response can be on 1, 2, or 3

  14. Aug 2020
    1. Quantified Types

      My main issue with this book is that the difficulty is exponentially increasing, and by "keeping it simple" (i.e., trying to use simple terms) it is even harder to do a proper research.

      For example:

      1. The name of this chapter

      This chapter should have been called Explicitly quantified type or Explicit universal quantification as it is too general as is, and doing a search to get to know more when someone has no formal/previous functional programming background, makes very hard.

      Most importantly though, even if Haskell not mentioned, the word "explicit" would have been important.

      It is also more about generic parameters than about quantification itself, and forall is kind of introduced but it is totally misleading.

      2. forall

      The post “forall” is the type-level “lambda” (saved) is the best, most succinct explanation of forall that I ever found. Unfortunately not before going down the rabbit hole.. (See links below.) One still needs to know about

      • typeclasses
      • generic parameters
      • constraints
      • what pragmas are but after that, it is straightforward.

      (Jordan's Reference section on forall also doesn't help much.)

      forall is also mandatory in PureScript (which is also not mentioned when introducing it), and I believe a comparison (the way the above post did) with Haskell is important, but at the right time. At least Jordan's Reference tries to put it off until later, but still before explaining concepts required to understand it.

      3. The "rabbit hole" links

      These are all good resources, but not for uninitiated mortals, and at a lower level (such as where I am now) they raise more questions than answers.

  15. Jul 2020
    1. definition

      • Point = That of which there is no part.
      • Line = a length without breadth.
  16. Jun 2020

      Office 365 For Dummies 3rd Edition

      Virtual Teams For Dummies

      Unlocking Creativity: How to Solve Any Problem and Make the Best Decisions by Shifting Creative Mindsets

      Power of An Hour: Business and Life Mastery in One Hour A Week

      How To Sell When Nobody's Buying: (And How to Sell Even More When They Are)


      Office 2019 All-in-One For Dummies

      Excel 2019 All-in-One For Dummies

      Faster Disaster Recovery: The Business Owner's Guide to Developing a Business Continuity Plan

      Train the Brave: Tame Your Fear, Take the Chance, Dare to Live Big

      Cyber Smart: Five Habits to Protect Your Family, Money, and Identity from Cyber Criminals

      Lifehacker: The Guide to Working Smarter, Faster, and Better 3rd Edition

      PAY $15 OR MORE TO ALSO UNLOCK! Value of this tier to me: .7×12+.8×17+.5×9+.7×11+.7×15+1×10+.8×15 = $66.7

      The Cybersecurity Playbook: How Every Leader and Employee Can Contribute to a Culture of Security https://www.amazon.com/Cybersecurity-Playbook-Practical-Employee-Organization/dp/1119442192/ $12/14 4.8/5 n=10 Want: 7/10

      Rituals for Work: 50 Ways to Create Engagement, Shared Purpose, and a Culture that Can Adapt to Change https://www.amazon.com/Rituals-Work-Engagement-Bottom-Up-Innovation/dp/1119530784/ $17/18 4.3/5 n=47 Want: 8/10

      Online Teaching at Its Best: Merging Instructional Design with Teaching and Learning Research https://www.amazon.com/Online-Teaching-Its-Best-Instructional/dp/1119242290/ $9/38 5/5 n=5 Want: 5/10

      Rehumanize Your Business: How Personal Videos Accelerate Sales and Improve Customer Experience https://www.amazon.com/Rehumanize-Your-Business-Accelerate-Experience/dp/1119576261/ $11/12 4.8/10 n=105 Want: 7/10

      The Busy Leader's Handbook: How To Lead People and Places That Thrive https://www.amazon.com/Busy-Leaders-Handbook-People-Places/dp/1119576644/ $15/16 4.9/10 n=26 Want: 7/10

      Noise: Living and Leading When Nobody Can Focus https://www.amazon.com/Noise-Living-Leading-Nobody-Focus/dp/1119553377/ $10/17 4.8/5 n=30 Want: 10/10

      The Year Without Pants: WordPress.com and the Future of Work https://www.amazon.com/Year-Without-Pants-WordPress-com-Future-ebook/dp/B00DVJXI4M/ $15/18 4.3/5 n=238 Want: 8/10

      Microsoft Teams For Dummies Want: 2/10

    1. content Gray Hat Python


      Teach Your Kids to Code: A Parent-Friendly Guide to Python Programming MSRP: $23.95 Already had

      Invent Your Own Computer Games with Python, 4th Edition MSRP: $23.95 Already had

      Black Hat Python: Python Programming for Hackers and Pentesters MSRP: $27.95 https://www.amazon.com/Black-Hat-Python-Programming-Pentesters-ebook/dp/B00QL616DW/

      Gray Hat Python: Python Programming for Hackers and Reverse Engineers MSRP: $31.95 https://www.amazon.com/Gray-Hat-Python-Programming-Engineers-ebook/dp/B007V2DNEK/


      Mission Python: Code a Space Adventure Game! MSRP: $23.95

      Python for Kids: A Playful Introduction to Programming MSRP: $27.95

      Cracking Codes with Python: An Introduction to Building and Breaking Ciphers MSRP: $23.95

      Python Playground: Geeky Projects for the Curious Programmer MSRP: $23.95

      Math Adventures with Python: An Illustrated Guide to Exploring Math with Code MSRP: $23.95


      Python Crash Course, 2nd Edition: A Hands-On, Project-Based Introduction to Programming MSRP: $31.95

      Automate the Boring Stuff with Python, 2nd Edition: Practical Programming for Total Beginners MSRP: $31.95

      Python Flash Cards PDF ONLY MSRP: $27.95

      Serious Python: Black-Belt Advice on Deployment, Scalability, Testing, and More MSRP: $27.95

      Impractical Python Projects: Playful Programming Activities to Make You Smarter


      Star Wars Vs. Star Trek

      Everything Everyday Math Book

      Everything Guide to Pre-Algebra

      100 Things to See in the Night Sky

      Simple Acts to Save Our Planet

      Weather 101

      1,001 Facts That Will Scare the S#*t Out of You

      Why Didn't I Think of That?

      What's Your STEM?

      Dad's Book of Awesome Science Experiments

      Psych 101


      Everything Guide to Algebra

      Math Geek

      Anatomy 101

      Physics of Star Wars

      Facts From Space!

      100 Things to See in the Southern Night Sky

      Everything STEM Handbook

      Architecture 101

      Nature is the Worst

      Ultimate Roblox Book: An Unofficial Guide

      The Everything Astronomy Book

      Everything Psychology


      Psych Experiments https://www.amazon.com/Psych-Experiments-Rorschachs-psychologys-fascinating-ebook/dp/B01M3R7RVN/ 4.6/5 $12/$11

      DNA is You! https://www.amazon.com/DNA-You-Marvelous-One-Kind-ness/dp/1721400176/ 3.8/5 $11/$14 Want: 8/10

      Everything Guide to the Human Brain https://www.amazon.com/Everything-Guide-Human-Brain-Everything%C2%AE-ebook/dp/B00CMVFW62/ 4.3/10 $14/$13 Want: 8/10

      Astronomy 101 https://www.amazon.com/Astronomy-101-Wormholes-Theories-Discoveries-ebook/dp/B00DV1V7LQ/ 4.5/5 $9/$11 Want: 7/10

      Everyday Amazing https://www.amazon.com/Everyday-Amazing-Fascinating-Science-Surrounds-ebook/dp/B07M5VB9FW/ 4.6/5 $15/$13 Want: 7/10

      Everything Kids' Scratch Coding Book https://www.amazon.com/Everything-Kids-Scratch-Coding-Book/dp/1507207972/ 4.4/5 $14/$15 Want: 6/10

      In the Company of Trees https://www.amazon.com/Company-Trees-Honoring-Connection-Sacred/dp/1507209541/ 5/5 $13/$15 Want: 9/10

      Science of Marvel https://www.amazon.com/Science-Marvel-Infinity-Stones-Revealed/dp/1507209983/ 4.6/5 $13/$11 Want: 7/10

      Bizarre World https://www.amazon.com/Bizarre-World-Collection-Creepiest-Traditions-ebook/dp/B07MKDH8XY/ 5/5 $9/$10 Want: 8/10

      Statistics 101 https://www.amazon.com/Statistics-101-Distribution-Determining-Probability-ebook/dp/B078M5FZ1P/ 3.4/5 $11/$10 Want: 3/10

      Everything Guide to Anatomy and Physiology https://www.amazon.com/Everything-Guide-Anatomy-Physiology-Everything%C2%AE-ebook/dp/B00XO0PZAS/ 4.6/5 $16/21 Want: 7/10

      Advanced Roblox Coding Book: An Unofficial Guide https://www.amazon.com/Advanced-Roblox-Coding-Book-Unofficial-ebook/dp/B07GNVRPXW/ 4.6/5 $11/$10 Want: 5/10

      Genetics 101 https://www.amazon.com/Genetics-101-Chromosomes-Cloning-Everything-ebook/dp/B078M5KLXB/ 4.1/5 $11/$10 Needs pictures Want: 5/10

  17. May 2020
  18. Apr 2020
    1. This is a comic book about intellectual property law and the public domain: https://law.duke.edu/cspd/comics/digital/.

      A well-designed graphic novel/comic book with a narrative that dives into intellectual property and IP law. An excellent introduction to copyright, illustrating use-cases throughout. Thought-provoking and entertaining reading on fair use and public domain.

    1. Natural Language Processing with Python – Analyzing Text with the Natural Language Toolkit Steven Bird, Ewan Klein, and Edward Loper

      Badass Affirmations

      You Can Do All Things

      The 7 Habits On-The-Go

      Trust the Grind

      Love the Sh*t Out of Yourself


      Real Life Mindfulness

      Buddha's Guide to Gratitude https://www.amazon.com/Buddhas-Guide-Gratitude-Life-changing-Mindfulness-ebook/dp/B07BWKPMRZ/ 5.0 $10/$12 Want: 0.7

      Clutter Connection https://www.amazon.com/Clutter-Connection-Personality-Determines-Organize-ebook/dp/B07FTW6MD2/ 4.7 $5/$10 Want: 0.9

      Designology https://www.amazon.com/Designology-Find-PlaceType-Align-Design-ebook/dp/B07FTS6ML9/ 4.4 $10/$12 Want: 0.6

      Eat Real to Heal https://www.amazon.com/Eat-Real-Heal-Medicine-Arthritis-ebook/dp/B07CN4FH18/ 4.3 $4/$12 Want: 0.8

      Listful Living https://www.amazon.com/Listful-Living-List-Making-Journey-Stressed-ebook/dp/B07RT1RSC3/ 4.8 $10/$16 Want: 0.8

      Keto Meal Prep https://www.amazon.com/Keto-Meal-Prep-FlavCity-Actually-ebook/dp/B07NY9T653/ 4.8 $11/$21


      Food Revolution https://www.amazon.com/Food-Revolution-Your-Diet-World-ebook/dp/B07YHJ49ZW/ 4.6 $10/$14 Want: 0.7

      365 Health and Happiness Boosters https://www.amazon.com/365-Health-Happiness-Boosters-Ryan/dp/1573245003/ 4.4 $10/$11 Want: 0.7

      A Bright Clean Mind https://www.amazon.com/Bright-Clean-Mind-Veganism-Transformation/dp/1642500747/ 5.0 $10/$13 Want: 0.7

      Animal Kind

      The Joy of Simplicity https://www.amazon.com/Joy-Simplicity-Insights-Unclutter-Uncomplicate-ebook/dp/B07VGYTX8Y/ 5.0 $2/$11 Want: 0.7

      Your Goal Guide https://www.amazon.com/Your-Goal-Guide-Planning-Achieving-ebook/dp/B07T3GZX1S/ 5.0 $10/$14 Want: 0.7

      It's Your Weirdness That Makes Your Wonderful https://www.amazon.com/Your-Weirdness-that-Makes-Wonderful/dp/1642500860/ 4.9 $10/$11


      Lauren Ipsum: A Story About Computer Science and Other Improbable Things Want: 0.9

      The Official ScratchJr Book: Help Your Kids Learn to Code Have

      25 Scratch 3 Games for Kids: A Playful Guide to Coding Want: 0.9

      Build Your Own Website: A Comic Guide to HTML, CSS, and WordPress Want: 0.3

      Make Your Own Scratch Games! Want: 0.9

      Super Scratch Programming Adventure! (Scratch 3) Have


      A Beginner's Guide to Circuits: Nine Simple Projects with Lights, Sounds, and More! Want: 0.7 4.3 / $11/$12

      Learn Robotics with Raspberry Pi: Build and Code Your Own Moving, Sensing, Thinking Robots Want: 0.5 4.7 / $15/$16

      Micro:bit for Mad Scientists: 30 Clever Coding and Electronics Projects for Kids https://smile.amazon.com/Micro-bit-Scientists-Simon-Monk/dp/1593279744 Want: 0.9 4.8 / $15 / $16

      JavaScript for Kids: A Playful Introduction to Programming Want: 0.6 4.4 / $21/$35

      Electronics for Kids: Play with Simple Circuits and Experiment with Electricity! Have

      Total: $62


      Coding with Minecraft: Build Taller, Farm Faster, Mine Deeper, and Automate the Boring Stuff Want? 0.2

      Python for Kids: A Playful Introduction to Programming Have

      Doing Math with Python: Use Programming to Explore Algebra, Statistics, Calculus, and More! Have

      Invent Your Own Computer Games with Python: 4th Edition Have

      Mission Python: Code a Space Adventure Game! Want: 0.5

  19. Mar 2020
  20. Feb 2020