"the only people for me are the mad ones, the ones who are mad to live, mad to talk, mad to be saved, desirous of everything at the same time..." -- Kerouac

Thursday, November 03, 2005


these are just notes for tonight's class and wsill subsequently be taken down. pay no attention if you are not in the class or even if you are

i sort of tried to wiki you. that is take your stuff an arrange some of it together, as notes for class. we'll see.

THIS POST BY BRETT IS A TROPE OR IDIOM OF MODERN LIFE, DRIVEN MORE I THINK BY CELL PHONES...the constant revision of expectations of self in absentia

Another reason I'm glad to reach this week is that I think we're going to get a fully involved McE. It's clear that he's really involved in the so-called "Public Debate" so maybe we get some blood-and guts, a little fire in this weeks class.. Later

I'm mad as hell and i can't take it anymore THE END OF REPRESSED ANGER

standardization makes things easy -AND THAT INCLUDES NEWS

THIS IS FROM MARC. i have the same question. is it just my imagination or are the right blogs meaner?
The "blogging from the right" is exactly the reason I cannot read the majority of the conservative blogs. I cannot even read them. Moonbat Central is a perfect example. They think we are all idiots and need them to sort out the truth. Instead of just giving opinion they feel the need to have to translate what the other side is about. Moonbat Central is the group blog for David Horowitz's searchable, online database of the organized left. This is an actual page they use. It is just too "out there" for me. The Conservative Outpost is not even a is like a threat of war.

I was reminded of a topic that I've recently covered with my Speech & Communication class that is incredibly appropos when viewing the Daou Report:
I realize that most of the blogs I've read, and using the word 'most' is not hyperbole, are laden with some sort of propaganda. Not the kind of stuff that would make Hitler grin, much more innocuous than that, but present nonetheless. For those unaware with the true meaning of the word, propaganda is, by definition, "a method of persuasion that discourages people from thinking for themselves." How true, how true.

THIS IS JOAL AND IT MADE ME WONDER WHY BLOGDOM SEEMS SO MUCH A PARADISE FALLEN IN THIS CONTEXT: It's not debate. I'm not even sure it's argument. The vast majority of these blogs cater exclusively to either the left or the right. They make little effort to engage in discussion with their political opposites. They're idealogues. Their writing belies their perception of politics as a zero-sum game. All that matters is beating the other guy. This should not be new to anyone. It's cliche by now.
This liberal blogger, in criticizing the undue influence of the religious right over the current administration, refers to Bush's political "base" as Al Qaeda. Yes, I get the joke. Al Qaeda means "The Base" in Arabic. This does not mean you can carelessly make analogies between your political opponents and mass murderers.
In this post, H-Bomb, talks about what he percieves as the decision of the Democractic Party to "officially" become anti-war. He doesn't even seem to think it's a bad thing. For him it's only relevant in that he believes it will help Republicans get elected.
I don't know if these blogs shape the public debate so much as reflect it. Maybe the country is so sharply divided poltically and geographically that everyone is used to preaching to the gospel, which reflects in our blogs. This is, of course, a generalization, but I don't think it's an unfair one. Most prominent political blogs seem not so much focused on convincing someone that a particular position is right or wrong so much as riling up the emotions of those already committed to one side or the other.

The truth about political debate on bloc is that there isn't any. People read blocs to reassure themselves that their point of view is correct and don't bother adding anything to the debate. If they are against something that a bloc has posted, they will only say nasty things and ignore other peoples comments An excellent example is a comment written by someone named Raven:"WHERE'S CINDY SHEEHAN? Go to this link and click "listen to broadcase" to hear her pathetic "speech" to an empty room filled with TWO foreign journalists. This is utterly pathetic. Now I know why you Democrats dumped this moron."This comment does not further any debate. It is a nasty, self righteous comment that is only meant to derail any serious debate. Blogs are filled with these kinds of nasty comments, it's the reason why many bloggers refuse comments.The truth is, when we feel as if we are anonymous, we get nasty and our base instincts come out in full force. We say all those nasty and stupid things that we normally filter out of conversation. The bloc world is an anonymous entity filled with comments by people who are writing out of furious anger and emotion, rather than logic.In an essay I wrote last year for rhetoric class, I argued that logic has no argument without emotion. Blogging has now convinced me that they rely on each other, and without a logical component, an emotional argument will fall flat. Most comments on blogs are emotional and lack any logical component.However, given that point, I will concede that certain blogs rearrange information to seem fresh. Firedoglake does an excellent job of taking news stories and adding their own commentary. But there is nothing added and nothing new to what they are saying. They are merely commenting on the comments. And now, I am commenting on the comments of the comments. How pathetic is that?

eric on innovation:Here's one thing blogs can do that MSM never could.

Chris : I thought the Daou Report has good intentions with the way it's structured by offering blogs from the "right" and "left". However, is it just me or does it seem as though neither side fosters an actual debate? Then again, how could they when each blog aims to propel the reader to one side of an argument or the other; all while using information provided by other sources (some of which you've probably already read!)? The apparent goal of all this: "I'm right, they're wrong". I keep thinking to myself: Where's the in-between though? Should it really be this "black" and "white" in the blogsophere?
It has gotten to the point where some bloggers are immediately gorging on what's directly in front of them, intending to be the first to throw it up on the web. Yeah, to them it may look like something new when they do this; to the viewers, a bit different than what they have seen in the past. Regardless, it's still all the same "food". Ultimately, some of these viewers feed on this information and spit it out again. Thus, the cycle is perpetuated.

BRETT The Daou Report has that effect on me. I wonder how I ever considered a blog without considering this blog. It is a fantastic read.In Socrates' well known dialogue Phaedrus, Plato discusses the necessity to have a dialogue rather than a lecture. In Socrates' time, famous lecturers would walk between towns delivering rousing speeches on issues. Socrates says "the only way to know truth is to not know truth, and therein find truth embedded in conversings with others." Most bloggers believe they know the truth already, and spout it constantly from their overly fattened, drunk on fame, heads. They are the idiotic lecturers Socrates discusses. They do not further any truth.However, The Daou Report is more of a conversation. For it is not one lucid opinion on a matter, but a hundred different lucid opinions. It is a marketplace of ideas, and not some trolls agreeing with each other and swearing if they don't. The Daou Report is quick, easy to read and insightful. It offers an amazing array of opinions that a reader can easily peruse through and make up their own mind. Propaganda does not live at The Daou Report; ideas do.Take for example, the current scooter craze out of Washington (personally I use a scooter to glide through the halls of work, but that's a different matter). The Daou Report has some insightful opinions for both sides regarding this matter. The double column effect creates a virtual debate feeling, as if the two sides were conversing at this point. Some excellent back and forth dialogue is happening on this page:"And they’re supposed to be the national security party. If you want ethics in government, don’t vote Republican. If you want to trust your government not to leak classified information to journalists for political gain, certainly don’t vote for Republicans.... " (Oliver Willis, left)"Scooter Libby has been indicted on five counts of perjury and obstruction of justice. That sounds bad, but compared to what White House insiders had feared, it’s really no big deal. Libby has resigned. The indictments do not play into Joe Wilson’s outsized ego as the “leaking the name of an undercover agent” isn’t covered under the indictment. Simply put, there was no crime there." (Ankle Biting Pundits, right)I'm excited by The Daou Report because it argues in a fantastic manner. It is not some journalistic hack who needs to yell and scream about stuff, it's a well composed and thought out process, which gives equal measure to any opinions. If only more blogs followed this model

MATT ON DAOU:First, he posts the US Constitution on his site with no explanation as to why it’s there. Reference material? It’s posting comes across as a bit self-rightous to me considering the lack of explanation or clear meaning. Sort of a “you should read this, moron” statement, at least to me. He also posts his site code. Also odd to me. In fact, on his menu bar, Daou has chosen to list the home page, the About page, the US Constiution, a Contact page, and tow pages of code. An odd assortment in my mind, with some clearly more important than others.I’m also interested in why he calls his postings (Triangle Parts 1 and 2 and The Ethics of Iraq) essays. Aren’t they really just long, well written blog posts? He invites comments on them after all.

Forbes Magazine has as it's cover article on the Nov. 14 issue "The Attack of the Blogs". To make sure you don't miss the bias of this "balanced" view, the introductory sub-headline reads "Web logs are the prized platform of an online lynch mob spouting liberty but spewing lies , libel, and invective. Their potent allies in this pursuit include Google and Yahoo."The poster child that Daniel Lyons uses for "victim" in his article is Gregory Halpern, whose company, Circle Group Holdings, was hyped from $2 to $8.50 per share.Halpern did this by posting pictures of himself online with famous people , including Steve Forbes. He was then "victimized" by a blogger who, with some allies, attacked Circle Group with a mixture of accurate and inaccurate "information" , resulting in the stock dropping below $1 per share and wiping out Halpern's instant $90 million dollar fortune. I could sympathize with his plight, except that (1) it seems unlikely that if the company had any real, measurable value sophisticated investors would not recognize it and run the stock back up after the false blogs were exposed and (2)Halpern's response to the attack was to hire "Financial Wire"(Gayle Essary) to blog back, not on facts but on a very personal level. So much for the high road.The article contained several interesting tidbits, however. Steven Downs, an executive at Ingersoll-Rand, complained,"A blogger can make any statement, about anybody, and you can't control it". Downs found this to be a "difficult thing". I think it's the whole point of a democratic system. You're living in America, Downs.Lyons, the article's writer, has a slew of suggestions for fighting back against bloggers. These iclude "build a blog swarm", "bash back", "attack the host (service provider)", and "sue the blogger". Don't you just love it when a idealist takes the high road?

pack journalism: eric
Here's one bit I found particularly interesting:
Note that this model is absolutely mute as to why one blog might be preferred over another. Perhaps some writing is simply better than average (a preference for quality), perhaps people want the recommendations of others (a preference for marketing), perhaps there is value in reading the same blogs as your friends (a preference for "solidarity goods", things best enjoyed by a group).
It could be all three, or some other effect entirely, and it could be different for different readers and different writers. What matters is that any tendency towards agreement in diverse and free systems, however small and for whatever reason, can create power law distributions.It seems to wish away the real substance of the problem. That is to say, power law describes that preferences in the blogosphere exist in a way that is socially ubiquitous, but what I really want to know is why things turn out this way (exactly what __ is saying this model can't/won't tell us). In other words: people are sheep. Why are people sheep? Beats me.

JOHN ON, KIND OF, EVERYTHING:While impressed with many aspects of Daou Report yesterday, I wanted to explore more of Salon to help gain insight into the role such sites are playing in the shaping of public debate. What I observed in other site features, especially the blog box, leads me to more firmly believe that this type of blogging is having a profound impact on public debate by allowing many of the previously voiceless to exert significant pressure on the agenda-setting process and bring immediacy to the vetting of information. But to anyone who thinks that by "open sourcing" blogging is bringing greater transparency to the process, I would suggest that transparency can be an illusion and critical thinking is as necessary as ever.Even Daou, who invites submissions, warns he cannot use everything. So, what criteria is applied -- besides the 12-hour rule? Could he choose the more ludicrous right-wing posts for the purpose of favorable comparisons? I don't really see evidence of that, but I certainly like to proceed with caution. Even most blogs with their frequent and undisguised links to other sources appear to be completely above board in making their points, but often there is little attempt to track a meme to its original source -- if known. So, I see transparency to a point but we all still need to focus to see to the core.So, by helping to drive the political agenda and by driving immediacy like it's never been driven before, blogs have changed the process for good. But I don't think blogs will become as dominant a source of information as many postulate. Right now, many political/public policy blogs are really singing to their own choirs. Yes, the mainstream media is just outside listening closely, but I doubt the congregation is going to draw from any other sects. To a certain extent, this type of blogging is a direct outgrowth of the political extremism that has grown so dramatically in the last 15 years, as a result of gerrymandering, etc. To these constituents, a medium that wholeheartedly supports their agendas is, oh, so gratifying. Those blogs that appear to evenly offer up a real conversation and debate of the issues are, in my view, either veiling their true agendas or never going to be as popular as the more openly partisan.

Elin (this is more a comment on speed of blogs, i think): When the Today Show broke the story about Harriet Miers withdrawing her nomination this morning, they of course pulled in a resident "expert" news wonk, Howard Fineman of Newsweek. To be honest, I'm not familiar with Mr. Fineman or his work, and I'm sure he is a fine man. What caught my ear was that as he was discussing the withdrawal, he said, "As I said online yesterday, we strongly suspected this was coming...."

"There are two ways that blogs could enhance public debate:-- they could broaden it to include other subjects not on the mainstream radar screen." If blogs enhanced...then they would then become the Internet! Blogs are not to broaden. Blogs are the ultimate in Guerilla Political Science/Guerilla Marketing. Plot, hit, and get out. There is no time for thinking about the mainstream...the key is to think about the want to "matter" for just a moment. In relation to the blogosphere, Harriet Miers is not just in the rear view mirror, she is in the rear view mirror of the F-16 that flew by yesterday. Blogs do not give one "15 minutes" of fame they work in "15 nanosecond" blocks. The World Wide Web is for deepening the existing debate.

bora sent this to holly but the thing about the link would interest eric:


BRETT:In his article "Galaxy Quest: Wikipedia is a real-life Hitchhiker's Guide: huge, nerdy, and imprecise," Paul Boutin attacks this problem with Wikipedia head on, comparing it to the Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy:"Like the Guide's lengthy entries on drinking, Wikipedia mirrors the interests of its writers rather than its readers. You'll find more on Slashdot than The New Yorker. The entry for Cory Doctorow is three times as long as the one for E.L. Doctorow. Film buffs have yet to post a page on Through a Glass Darkly; they're too busy tweaking the seven-part entry on Tron."So it goes. While the initial nerdiness of blogging is being supplanted by common folks just wanting to write, Wikipedia is not changing. Those of us who are writing in the blog world because we want to write will not catch the encyclopedic editing fever. Wikipedia will remain the sole outpost of the original inhabitors of the internet, and while that may not be a bad thing, it certainly means Wikipedia will not continue to grow and be innovative. Rather than being Douglas Adams' glorious Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy, it will be more an Encyclopedia Galactica. And if you got that reference, you're probably off to revise an article on the mating habits of cockateels.

Elin I just spent some time cruising around Wikipedia and Flu Wiki. While I tend to get very cynical when I read the political stuff, I'm feeling a little verklempt about the wiki stuff. It's seems like a world motivated by mostly "pure" intentions. When I consider the time and energy it takes to maintain a site like that, and to think that people do it for no other reason than a desire to pass along info...well, I am moved.Look at Flu Wiki. From what I can see, its purpose is to inform and motivate. While motivating is "political" in some sense, the whole import of the wiki sites is different than other sites (are these blogs??), especially when they are contrasted with the Salon-type stuff.

holly's brain on wiki
The Wisdom of CrowdsIn what has been called "a radical experiment in trust," Wikipedia, Flickr, and sites like these apply the notion that entries can be added by any web user, edited by any other, and so collectively produce a most efficient method of checks and balances. This represents a profound change in content creation. It has been termed folksonomy and is described as "a style of collaborative categorization of sites using freely chosen associations that the brain itself uses." By relying on code as defined by Clotaire Rapaille, if we allow for retrieval along natural axes, we overlap associations. On the web, this initiates a sort of "viral marketing," or recommendations proliferated directly from one user to another. And according to Tim O'Reilly of O'Reilly Media, Inc., network effects from user contributions are the key to market domination.A blog is a live web page and its dynamic is driven by its links. These links become the architecture of participation - an open source community - whereby the users add immeasurable value to the delivery of information.The blogosphere is equivalent to a global brain. So the question becomes "What makes some ideas and thoughts proliferate, and not others?" Well, to answer at least part of that question, we can again refer to Rapaille's 'Cultural Code.' Every culture has a set of beliefs - a mental category - which is basically the first set of mental connections we make. They are the first imprints we gain into our social worlds. Eventually, this system becomes unconscious, and is employed throughout our lives. So the information that spreads - that we spread - has gravitational cores of set principles and practices that, tied together, form a sort of solar system that represents in some way some or all of those principles at varying degrees from that core system.Are blogs transforming society by making it more 'open source?' I would surmise that yes, bloggers now constitute a world in which those who were once only part of the audience have now become part of the people who decide what's important. The interactivity of the blogosphere has its own filtering system, too, and this now becomes a two-fold problem for the mainstream media. There now exists more competition for immediate information, editing it, and reporting it. It's almost as if no hard boundaries exist - and that opens up a whole lot of 'source' and a whole lot of 'freedom'... definately a potentially frightening proposition.

what makes Chris verklempt:

While perusing through I was drawn to the "Coummunity" section so I decided to investigate before jumping right into Daou. I immediately received information pertaining to The Well and Table Talk -- both are very cool.
My first thought as I read through them: I feel as though I'm a part of a holistic community rather than trying to be accepted into "one or the other". More importantly, the comments are what prompted the debate, rather than just the blog itself...what a concept!

brett to holly:
Is the blogosphere then forcing news stories to emerge and disappear quickly. I seem to remember a time when news stories and scandals would linger for weeks and months. Now they disappear in days. When was the last time we heard of the disappearance of that poor girl in Aruba (Natalee)? The residue of the internet is forcing news programs to move quickly between stories to find the next big scandal/murder/kidnapping, etc.

JP on WIKIIn theory, I think this is an amazing site. I love the idea of a community of thinkers all working together, challenging one another, working towards a common goal. The site and process of Wikis are built upon the idea that two heads are better than one, and so on, which often proves to be highly effective. I am curious and intrigued to see how this concept plays out when attempting to proactively solve the problem of a wide spread public health epidemic. On one hand, this may be the most efficient way to work out a very sensitive and difficult problem, on the other, when do too many cooks spoil the broth? This concept of community has definitely been successful in other areas, such as the Wikipedia, which has resulted in an extremely interesting and well rounded resource. FluWiki has definitely been successful in the information gathering and sharing portion of their goal. I learned more about influenza in the twenty or so minutes I spent reading their site than I have in 23 years of getting the flu. The site is definitely easy to navigate as well, which is a huge plus for some one like myself who comes to the table with virtually no information. What remains to be seen is how successful they will be at developing a potentially successful strategy to 1) prevent and 2) handle a nation health epidemic, and unfortunately we have no way of knowing that at this point. That said, their intentions certainly are noble and for everyone's sake, it would be pretty amazing if a community of strangers was/is able to come together to share information, ideas and strategies and solve a major issue of our times. If they could be successful with on FluWiki, what else could they solve? It is a pretty exciting possibility.

JOHN :the Flu Wiki, which may seem at a glance like a jumble of information but which really shows a cyber-community coming together to truly broaden a discussion. There is no need to do focus groups or surveys to determine what content is most meaningful to users because the users are in the driver's seat. The content here is so rich and multi-dimensional, from discussion forums and brainstorming hubs to expert predictions and factual charts.What's going on, it seems to me, is an attempt to exert influence, if not control, over the flow of information and on a potential crisis itself. Ever distrustful of official sources, certainly since the armed feds tried to hunt down ET, we can share information and resources as a community of similarly focused verminophobes. The need to share and tap into conventional wisdom is as old as folk or home remedies themselves. Here it satisfies the yearnings of vast communities more connected by Internet networks than by shared property lines. The experts are here, too, but this collaborative project has produced an amazingly diverse resource.

brie: on a different kind of shareable information:
One of the postings said, "In the cover article of this month's Forbes, the mag exposes blogs as "the prized platform of an online lynch mob spouting liberty but spewing lies, libel and invective." This helps to get to the heart of some of this weeks issues. While I don't agree with this statement necessarily, blogs do have a tendency to perpetuate rumors that are taken as truth which explains their bad rap in shaping identities of people. It's a lot easier for someone like me, who isn't very informed, to read a bloggers opinion of a political figure and to take that as truth and make that my own opinion. Yes, it's ignorant, but if you're looking for quick cocktail party banter on why Bush is a screw up, it's a lot quicker to quote a blog than it is to read a newspaper that claims (claim being the operative) to be neautral.

BACKGROUND: A report last week by Advertising Age Editor at LargeBradley Johnson noted that about 35 million workers -- or one in fourpeople in the U.S. labor force -- spend an average of 3.5 hours, or 9%,of each work day reading blogs. This blogification of workplace time isno minor concern -- the total losses across the national work force areestimated to be the equivalent of 551,000 years of paid time that isbeing spent on blogs via the employer's own computer systems. Anotherimportant point was that the time spent reading blogs on the job was inaddition to the time already spent surfing the Web in personal pursuits.The debate appears to be one of reasonable limits. At what point, or atwhat length of time, does the use of company assets for personalactivities become unreasonable? And is the problem likely to become aneven greater one as more and more TV content goes online, becomingeasily accessible from one's office computer? Do employers need to findne!w ways to police their computer systems?> THIS WEEK'S QUESTION: Should employers allow their staff to read blogsin the workplace?> VOTE & COMMENT for possible publication in next week's print editionof Advertising Age at

was going to post this a long time ago, but I never got around to it. It seem appropriate now. The following is something Barack Obama posted on Daily Kos a while back.
There is one way, over the long haul, to guarantee the appointment of judges that are sensitive to issues of social justice, and that is to win the right to appoint them by recapturing the presidency and the Senate. And I don't believe we get there by vilifying good allies, with a lifetime record of battling for progressive causes, over one vote or position. I am convinced that, our mutual frustrations and strongly-held beliefs notwithstanding, the strategy driving much of Democratic advocacy, and the tone of much of our rhetoric, is an impediment to creating a workable progressive majority in this country.
According to the storyline that drives many advocacy groups and Democratic activists - a storyline often reflected in comments on this blog - we are up against a sharply partisan, radically conservative, take-no-prisoners Republican party. They have beaten us twice by energizing their base with red meat rhetoric and single-minded devotion and discipline to their agenda. In order to beat them, it is necessary for Democrats to get some backbone, give as good as they get, brook no compromise, drive out Democrats who are interested in "appeasing" the right wing, and enforce a more clearly progressive agenda. The country, finally knowing what we stand for and seeing a sharp contrast, will rally to our side and thereby usher in a new progressive era.


At 11:47 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

"a method of persuasion that discourages people from thinking for themselves."

this is the story of your life, colin. Your radio show should be named "propaganda". that's all your show is about. may i elaborate?

last night's show about fat kids in america colin... again you overlook the most obvious, cheapest, and practical solution: individual discretion.

if you dont like what your kid is eating at his cafateria, why cant you walk your fat ass to the store and buy him some carrot sticks?

if you dont like what your kid's friends are eating... that's your problem! not theirs and certainly not the governments!

instead you lobby for more legislation. GET A CLUE COLIN!!

why do we need yet MORE legislation because some people lack the intestinal fortitude it takes to control what they stuff down their food holes?

im really sick of listening to your crap colin; but even worse is your hypocrisy.

you're accusing people who defend and promote individual responsibility of the same dogma that you're constantly broadcasting over the airwaves!

the fact you cant see it for yourself only leads me to believe you're ignorant, stupid, or both.

At 8:41 PM, Blogger Colin said...

you sre
a. pestering me on a blog i use to teach my class and
b. so gutless as to remain anonymous.
you have a lot of strong opinions for somebody who's afraid to put his name on them.
tell me, what's that like?

At 3:56 PM, Blogger Holly said...

Sounds to me, my dear Professor, that our 'anonymous' friend is one of 'those people'... you know, the kind we spoke about... that have entirely too much time on their hands and a great probablity of having NO LIFE!!

I'd like to know what that's like...

At 8:33 AM, Anonymous Anonymous said...

the gutless coward arguement?

what are you people 7 years old?

im posting anonymously because i dont feel like wasting time creating an account.

would either of you genius' like to address what i posted about? or are you so 1/2 witted you can only make statements like "anonymous coward!" and "he's one of THOSE people!"

you're right though in one respect... im not like either of you. im not a socialist degenerate who thinks my wellbeing is the government's responsibility.

please colin and colin wanna-be... come up with something a little more clever than the standard elementary school playground come-backs?

At 5:32 PM, Anonymous Mr. Anonymous2 (actually, my name is Joe) said...

If I follow your logic correctly, Mr. Anonymous, kids should also be given the individual discretion to sell dope to each other in school. If you don't like what your kid is smoking or snorting, behind the cafeteria, walk his dazed ass to a rehab clinic and dry him out! And if you don't like what his friends are smoking or snorting, that's your problem! not theirs and certainly the government's. In fact, we can give Coke or Frito Lay a franchise to sell weed in the school vending machines (after all, they have the God-given right to make a profit peddling in our public schools, don't they?). Much less toxic, in fact, to the kids' health than most of the junk already being peddled there.

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time super and no radiation benefits, this can't match other TFT LCD screen, so when choose and buy, want to look for the Eink electronic ink, appear on the market now ebook reader some of the Li - Gui and confusing, the so-called 5 inch TFT screens six inches of "ebook", has the formidable entertainment function, can listen to music, watching movies on the Internet to play games, in fact the only magnified version of the MP4, rather than the real ebook reader.

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