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text 2020-07-14 07:36
Apa Keuntungan Dari Hellvape Dead Rabbit V2 RTA?

Kita semua tahu bahwa Hellvape sangat baik dalam merancang dan membuat RTA vape dan RDA yang unggul. Kali ini saya akan memperkenalkan Dead Rabbit V2 RTA mereka, Anda dapat mencobanya jika Anda tertarik.

 

Dengan dek yang sama dengan Dead Rabbit SE RDA, RTA Dead Rabbit V2 menampilkan desain "Rabbit Ear" gaya-Y dengan terminal persegi yang membuat pemotongan koil dan pemasangan koil semudah sebelumnya. Dan, ini kompatibel dengan konfigurasi kumparan tunggal atau ganda yang tetap terpasang melalui empat sekrup kepala datar yang mudah dikencangkan. Aliran udara juga tidak mengecewakan pada Dead Rabbit V2 RTA karena fitur peningkatan asupan udara honeycomb diagonal sisi atas yang dapat disesuaikan untuk fokus pada produksi rasa sambil meminimalkan kebocoran.Dead Rabbit V2 RTA MurahSelain itu, geladak tidak akan berputar ketika Anda memasang tutup atas pada RTA yang selalu mengarahkan aliran udara ke koil. Dan, untuk melindungi mod dari panas atau tergores, ada juga pelat isolasi termal terintegrasi di bagian bawah perangkat. Di departemen desain, Dead Rabbit V2 RTA dapat menyimpan 5 mL jus-e dengan menyertakan ekstensi tabung bergaya gelembung. Namun, penduduk UE hanya akan mendapatkan bagian kaca lurus 2 mL karena peraturan. Sistem isi ulang gaya tekan menghasilkan metode pengisian ulang yang sangat mudah, menambahkan e-liquid hanya memerlukan mendorong penutup atas untuk membuka kedok pembuka jus berukuran layak.

 

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review 2020-07-05 14:20
Dead Sea
Dead Sea - Tim Curran

by Tim Curran

 

This was wonderfully atmospheric.

 

From the Prologue:

"Shut your mind down, shut it right down or they will hear you thinking and if they hear you thinking they will find you."

 

How many children have hidden under their blankets in the dark thinking just this? Invoking our childhood fears from the start, the story goes on to trigger other fears, including fog, darkness and most notably, the vast open sea.

 

Several members of a construction crew have never been out of sight of land before, but they needed this job. What awaits them goes far beyond fear of a sinking ship or natural disasters when the ship enters an eerie fog in the vicinity of the Bermuda Triangle. Everything seems wrong. Watches and radios don't work properly and sea creatures unlike anything even the seasoned sailors have ever seen before add to the otherworldly feeling of being somewhere unknown, where all the rules have changed.

 

This book could do with a technical edit as there are periodic words missing or shoved together, but the writing is exquisite and the characters develop into very distinctive personalities, some of them sensible and others so irritating you want to just shoot them for the good of the group. The eerie atmosphere is very well done and keeps the pages turning to the point of losing sleep over 'just one more chapter'.

 

I loved the way the author got inside the minds of men who are trying to hang on to sanity in circumstances that test their limits more and more as time goes on. Sometimes I've had to stop reading just to get out of that world for a little while myself! I wanted a book with monsters. Well, I definitely got it with this one. It took me unequivocally into another world where nothing is as it should be and the rules become clear only when it's too late.

 

As if that weren't enough, we get some theoretical Physics! One of my great interests and the reason I love time travel books. It was sensibly done, going just far enough. My only complaint besides the typo errors is that an aspect of the ending was a little too convenient for something untried, but by then reality was fully suspended so I didn't care too much. Despite my little criticisms, this one gets a full 5 stars for the amount of enjoyment it gave me.

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text 2020-06-01 11:01
BL-opoly: Playing the Robot Card
Himself: A Novel - Jess Kidd
Odyssee - Homer,K.F. Lempp
Sylvester - Georgette Heyer
The Village - Marghanita Laski
Miss Silver Intervenes (Miss Silver Mystery) - Patricia Wentworth
The Amber Fury - Natalie Haynes
Good Omens - Terry Pratchett,Neil Gaiman
They Found Him Dead - Georgette Heyer
Tipping the Velvet - Sarah Waters
The Leper of Saint Giles - Ellis Peters

These are all books from my physical TBR:

 

1. Himself by Jess Kidd

2. Odyssee by Homer

3. Sylvester by Georgette Heyer

4. The Village by Marghanita Laski

5. Miss Silver Intervenes by Patricia Wentworth

6. The Amber Fury by Natalie Haynes

7. Good Omens by Terry Pratchett & Neil Gaiman

8. They Found Him Dead by Georgette Heyer

9. Tipping the Velvet by Sarah Waters

10. The Leper of Saint Giles by Ellis Peters

 

 

Himself: A Novel - Jess Kidd 

 

Nice! I´m really excited for this book.

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review 2020-05-24 12:56
Accomplished Debut Novel
Killing A Dead Man - Siobhian R. Hodges

“Killing a Dead Man” is rightly billed as a ‘supernatural thriller’ and though the author, Siobhian R. Hodges is a new talent, I thoroughly enjoyed this debut novel. Ostensibly targeted at the YA readership, it can be tricky when shedding light on some challenging themes not to oversteer, but in her subtle use of light and shade, the author successfully navigates a course, which balances the best and worst of human traits.

 

Written in the first person, the book adopts the perspective of Jordan, now aged fifteen, but weighed down by the loss of his twin brother, Danny, brutally murdered five years earlier. It was a defining moment in Jordan’s young life, steeped in guilt that he hadn’t prevented it and anger that the perpetrator had not been caught. The only consolation for Jordan is that Danny’s spirit had not moved on, but intermittently communicates with his brother. Jordan can feel Danny’s presence, rather than see him and though comforting, the connection was not without consequences. The boys’ bewildered parents had finally sought psychiatric help for their surviving son, meanwhile Jordan’s talking to an invisible brother was seized upon by teenage school bullies. The central character is isolated amid the struggles of his adolescent life, but not alone. Still, when Danny divulges he knows the identity of his killer, Jordan is compelled to launch across the country in search of revenge.

 

Whilst the premise of the subsequent adventure may play differently, depending on the reader’s beliefs concerning the afterlife, I found the author’s description of the twins’ ongoing relationship and the permeable nature of the boundary between this world and the next, both convincing and warming. Jordan and Danny are each held in a glutinous state of torment, which must surely be excised if they are to move on with their respective journeys, but it will take active forces in both realms if Jordan is to survive the ordeal.

 

Along the way, the reader is introduced to some intriguing characters, in particular, long-suffering taxi driver, Mr Butch, who is unwittingly drawn into Jordan’s odyssey and just as Danny attends the edge of the living world, so Jordan’s companion is a welcome escort for his foray into a murky, sometimes hostile adult environment.

 

The book teems with suspense, yet delivers the reader a very satisfying denouement. I look forward to placing my copy in the hands of a teenager, for whom I think the novel was intended, but with a hearty recommendation that it is well worth reading. So too perhaps for those young of heart!

 

Unusual praise too for the quality of the binding. I am not ordinarily moved to comment on such aesthetics, however, the paperback, apparently “printed in Great Britain by Amazon”, has a deliciously waxy feel to the touch, which simply made the book a genuine pleasure to hold. Ms Hodges is to be congratulated on such a rounded debut and I look forward with interest to her future titles.

 

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review 2020-05-20 20:13
A Man Lay Dead (Marsh)
A Man Lay Dead - Ngaio Marsh

I've left myself in the interesting position of trying to review, at a distance of several weeks, two country house mysteries, both of them the first in the author's series. The one in question here is the first Roderick Alleyn mystery; the other, "The Crime at Black Dudley" by Margery Allingham, the first Campion mystery. Although the two books are remarkably similar - both feature daggers, a game in the dark, and a mysterious and threatening foreigner, for instance - what stands out for me is how dissimilar Campion and Alleyn already are.

 

This is the more remarkable in that they both, like their brother Wimsey, are clearly descended from the same progenitor, the Scarlet Pimpernel. They are all aristocrats in disguise, whose deep and serious purposes are concealed by silliness. It is already clear from these first novels that while Campion's silliness is to be a thick and heavy cover, to the point where most of his acquaintance question his stability, Alleyn's forays into bad jokes and slightly unprofessional behaviour arise from deep unease within his real character, which finds the business of crime repugnant, and the business of crime detection occasionally disturbing and upsetting. It is my impression, based on reading subsequent novels (many of them in the far distant past) that while Campion's silly-fool cover is maintained, with only the occasional glimpse behind the curtain, Alleyn's silliness is almost entirely dropped, especially when he takes on the new character of lover. This is appropriate, given that he is, from the first, present in his professional capacity as a policeman, unlike Wimsey and Campion, who are freelance amateurs.

 

In this book, despite a well-developed - in fact, rather over-dramatically developed - sub-plot involving Russian conspirators and a little bit of torture for Alleyn' sidekick, Nigel Bathgate, the murder of Bathgate's cousin, Charles Rankin, turns out to have the oldest motive of all. I'll say no more than that, except that Alleyn stages a good reveal, involving, of all things, sliding down a banister (no, he does not compromise his own dignity!)

 

Based on the evidence of covers, Ngaio Marsh's mysteries appear to have been recently re-released, which may explain not only why they're all readily available on my e-library, but also why this one was so heavily wait-listed.

 

I enjoyed this very much.

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