Wrong email address or username
Wrong email address or username
Incorrect verification code
back to top
Search tags: first-timer
Load new posts () and activity
Like Reblog Comment
text 2017-10-30 13:04
Global Analog Timer Market 2017 Business Players - Legrand, Theben Group, Panasonic, Omron, Eaton, Schneider Electric

The research report titled Analog Timer analyses the performance of the Analog Timer market the world, at present and historically, and makes future projections based on the result of the evaluation. The Analog Timer market is expected to extend at Compounded Anal Growth Rate (CAGR) of +10% throughout the forecasted period 2017 to 2022.

Download Free Sample Report @ https://www.fiormarkets.com/report-detail/124002/request-sample

The report proposes the in-depth analysis of the Analog Timer market across different industry uprights and regions. This market is segmented over the worldwide geographical regions. While the rate of threats are growing and evolving, organizations are demanding more security, efficiency and flexibility from their team.

There are many solutions on the basis of deployment and flexibility has been provided to fulfill these requirements and teams need more flexibility. The global Analog Timer market is a highly fragmented, niche market with the existence of a limited number of vendors.

Market providers compete considering the price, innovations, reputation, promotion, and service, distribution. There are chances of large players in the Analog Timer market to acquire small vendors with advance solutions as the market is still in it progressing and developing stage.

The study of the competitive landscape of Analog Timer market gives perception into the company profiles, current developments, financial status, mergers and gains, and the SWOT analysis. This research report will give the beginners the complete market scenario for making informative decisions on this market project.

For the largest market share in the prior years, the Analog Timer has been accounted, and are also expected to influencing the market over the forecast period as well.
The Analog Timer market report gives the different factors that can affect the industry such as economic impact. The competition of manufacturers on the basis of production, revenue by region, supply, consumption, import and export, price trend by type has presented in this report.

Access Full Report @ https://www.fiormarkets.com/report/global-analog-timer-market-research-report-2017-124002.html

The report also covers the global Analog Timer market analysis by application, and manufacturing cost analysis. It also provides analysis of industrial chain, sourcing strategy and downstream buyers marketing Strategy, distributors/traders, and market effect factors.

The report also provides information about the fresh advancements of key players and their product price and picture. The business and financial overview of major companies are also discussed in the report. This information is beneficial for both established and beginners in the Analog Timer market.

Contact Us

Mark Stone
Sales Manager
Phone: (201) 465-4211
Email: sales@fiormarkets.com
Web: www.fiormarkets.com
Blog: www.albaniantimes.com

Like Reblog Comment
show activity (+)
text 2016-11-16 20:32
First Published Book
My Life in Motion Pictures: 30 Famous Quotes for Day-to-Day Life - Kelsey E. Mecher,R. L. Wentzloff

Yes.  It is true.  This is MY book.  My first published book.  I wanted to give writing a try and I fell in love with it.  I enjoyed writing this book and I felt like getting it published just to see what people think of it.


Here is a synopsis of the book:

My life is surrounded by movie quotes. Everywhere I go, everything I do, I am quoting movies. Movies have had such a huge impact on my life that I want to share it with the world. A writing challenge called NANOWRIMO made that possible. A challenge where you have to write for 30 days in the month of November and you will have the makings of your very own novel. I couldn't think of what to write until someone reminded me of my love of Movie Quotes. That started the madness which is called writing. I took 30 famous quotes from movies of all genres and applied them to my life. How can I use the quote from P.S. I Love You? How does it impact my life? How can it help yours? These are questions that I try to answer with the help of quotes from famous movies said by famous actors and actresses. I hope these quotes help you as they have helped me!


Someone left a review of my book on Goodreads and I thought I share it with you on here:

One of the things I love about Goodreads is that it has been a huge help in exposing me to unique books and authors and lifting the curtain on new subjects and genres. My Life in Motion Pictures is a great example of this. A narrative centered on a group of terrific movie quotes is certainly uncommon, to say the least.

The chapters, which revolve around a topic raised by a quote, were written in consecutive days during the entire month of November. That was the first thing that impressed me about this book – it was written in one month. Anyone who has ever written anything of length would agree that such an accomplishment would take a great deal of tenacity and determination.

Following a journal style format, the author covers a wide range of topics, such as: the effects of social media, family interactions and relationships in general, men’s and women’s roles in society, the responsibilities of adulthood, small town life, and, of course, movies.

It was an extremely unique, humorous, and entertaining read. I hope the author sticks with it and produces more!


Hope you will take a look and check out my book :)

Source: kmecher.wixsite.com/kmwbooks
Like Reblog Comment
review 2015-12-11 01:12
Degrades and Humiliates It's "Awesome Hero"
The Devil Is a Part-Timer, Vol. 1 - Satoshi Wagahara

It takes 90% of the book to meander over trivial daily life stuff with very little actual plot going on then just dumps it all right at the end of the book. With literal info dumping in the last few pages.
The characters are typical and stale and of course all the women are put into their places if they aren't meek to begin with. How many times does Emilia fall down, trip or is otherwise rendered helpless, then further embarrassed and humiliated. A lot.
The final ending is just garbage with Lucifer and really it just seemed pointless and not very funny at all.

Like Reblog Comment
show activity (+)
review 2015-10-25 01:04
#CBR7 Book 106: 172 Hours on the Moon by Johan Harstad
Darlah - 172 timer på månen - Thorbjørn Harr,Johan Harstad

NASA announces a historic lottery to help fund their new lunar expedition. Teens of between the ages 14 to 18 can sign up, and three lucky someones will be selected to train with the astronauts and come along on for a trip to the Moon. There is already a moon base they can stay at, DARLAH 2, established in the early 1970s for research and observation, but never actually used, for reasons the higher ups with the right security clearance would prefer not to answer. The same goes for questions about what the fate of DARLAH 1 was. There is an old, senile man in a quiet nursing home, who used to be a maintenence worker at Area 51. He sees the news broadcasts about the lottery and the upcoming lunar expedition and something inside him is screaming in terror. No one must return to the Moon, the lunar expedition is a terrible idea! Unfortunately, his illness is far enough advanced that he can't actually voice his thoughts and fears to anyone, and explain why another mission to the Moon may be disastrous.


The three teens who are selected are Mia from Norway, who plays in an all-girl post punk rock band, mainly acts stroppy towards her well-meaning parents. The only one she seems patient and nice to is her mentally disabled younger brother. She doesn't actually want to join the lottery, and is incredibly upset when she discovers that her parents signed her up. When it turns out that she's been picked out of the millions who signed up, her band mates are the ones to persuade her to finally go. 


Antoine from Paris signs up for the lottery after his girlfriend dumps him and he wants to be anywhere else. He's very interested in historical planes, and develops worrying stalkerish tendencies where he goes up to the Eiffel Tower to use the binoculars there to spy into his ex-girlfriend's bedroom window. By the time the kids have completed their NASA training, he and Mia seem to have fallen for each other.


Japanese Midori doesn't feel like she fits in with most of her peers, and spends most of her free time making costumes, hanging out with other social outcasts in the Harajuku area of Tokyo. Her biggest dream is to leave Japan, like her older sister who moved to London. When she's picked for the lottery, she hopes to be able to persuade her parents to let her stay in the US after the lunar mission. 


All three teens experience mysterious and ominous events before the arrive for their training with NASA. Antoine sees a plane apparently crashing into the ocean; Midori and her parents can't seem to find the correct gate at the airport and a ghostly voice in a rest room tells Midori not to leave Japan; Mia meets a strange homeless man in Central Park with strange writing on the back on his hoodie. 


Darlah, or 172 Hours on the Moon was awarded several literary prizes in 2008, when it was first published and in 2014 it was voted the best Norwegian young adult of all time by a panel of teenage readers and book journalists. The book certainly seems to appeal to a lot of the teens I teach, especially the girls (because sadly, most of the teenage boys in our school don't read unless they're forced to). One of the girls in my current class said it "made me look at reading in a completely new way" and I couldn't really refuse to read the book after an endorsement like that.


What I liked:

- The actual premise of the book

- Midori seemed like a perfectly nice character

- The NASA astronauts were cool

- Mia's family were nice (the other two teen's parents may as well not have existed for all the time the book spends on them)

- The slowly increasing tension and growing feeling of unease in the book

- The clever ways in which the book plays with genre conventions. There are a lot of fun pop culture references. 


What I disliked:

- The book has a very slow start. Far too much time is spent with the teenagers before the results of the lottery are revealed, mostly dwelling on details that have nothing to do with events that become relevant later. The book would have been more engaging if it got to the point faster.

- Mia really isn't a very likable character. She appears like a spoiled, ungrateful brat and I didn't really see why her friends wanted to spend time with her or why her parents didn't just tell her to snap out of her sulk. The slow beginning of the book just emphasises these negative qualities.

- Antoine's stalker tendencies. This is another way in which the lengthy unneccessary exposition at the beginning was more detrimental than beneficial. If so much time hadn't been spent on showing Antoine and Mia as dislikable, I would have been more engaged with their budding relationship later in the book as well.

- The horror aspect of the book. I had not realised that this book was both a sci-fi AND a horror novel. The horror was very well done, but I'm a big ol' wuss and it just made me uncomfortable.


I don't want to reveal too much more about the book, because that would spoil the story and it's best to go into the book without knowing too much. I can absolutely see why this is extremely appealing to young readers, but for someone who is as easily creeped out as I am, this is just not for me.

Source: kingmagu.blogspot.com/2015/10/cbr7-book-106-darlah-172-timer-pa-manen.html
Like Reblog Comment
show activity (+)
review 2014-06-09 04:02
Review: Fifty Egg Timer Short Stories [Kindle Edition]
Fifty Egg Timer Short Stories - Richard Bunning

I won this novel as part of a giveaway through Booklikes, and I was really looking forward to it. I enjoy flash fiction and even write it myself, unfortunately I'd say that a good 2/3 of the stories did not read as actual "stories" to me. Richard Bunning is nice enough to label the stories so that we know if it's supposed to be science fiction, romantic suspense, historical fiction, journalistic nonfiction, etc. However, many of the categories that have "fiction" as part of the name (such as historical fiction or fact-based fiction) come across as essays that someone may have had to write for a school project. Perhaps this is just Richard's style of writing, but unfortunately it wasn't a style I enjoyed. Now, I did enjoy several of his stories, and from all different "categories" (so it's not just an issue of me preferring certain types of genre and not others) and some of them really stood out and excellent:

Story 10: What's in those coloured smudges? (Paranormal Fiction) - this was a great story showing how someone with synaesthesia sees the world. It also snows the depth of emotion that people can put in their artwork and writing that may not be visible to someone with standard senses.

Story 11: Disassociated Consciousness and Hope (Speculative Fiction) - Consciousness after death has always been an interesting subject, and the author deals with it well in this story.

Story 17: Hostages, Combinations for Survival (Suspense Fiction) - I love the way that the author tells the entire story in a way that you don't know exactly what the protagonist is going to do, and lets us all understand the ending even though the story doesn't follow through to the end.

Story 24: First my complicity dies, then I (Warning - Sexual Slavery) (Real Life Fiction) - This story leaves the ending open, so that you only hope that the protagonist is successful with her plans.

And finally, Story 49: Pinks Reflection (Psychological Fiction) - Inside the mind of a madman.

Out of 50 stories, I only really connected with 5 of them. Now, there were some others that were also "stories" but the majority of this book seemed as if the author was padding the book with research and facts for random things rather than actual telling a story. Even with flash fiction, there should still be some conflict and either a resolution or hope that it's leading up to a resolution. It's supposed to be a story, not something that you would read out of a textbook. I gave this 3 stars on amazon (3 1/2 stars on booklikes) because I see promise in this author. However, I feel like he has set himself a goal with this project and he wasn't able to conclude it successfully.

More posts
Your Dashboard view:
Need help?