Thanks for the article...the last sentence is funny...˛But Sony's Haber
argues that if it's women you're after, technology is man's best friend.
Pull out a book in a bar and you look lonely. But whip out a Sony Reader and
watch the magic happen. If you want to meet a girl," he says, "don't get a
dog, get a reader."
Išll ask my younger and single friends how it works...?
On 11/6/09 1:21 AM, "Mark Sullivan" <DJ-Anonyme@webtv.net> wrote:
> The way the mother is talking, it sounds like she's leaning in that direction.
> She also likes the idea of being able to manipulate print size. She's a
> reader, but not a collector, does not hold onto the books she reads,
> contributes them to church book sales, so she's not particularly tied to the
> And how's this for synchronicity? Today's Washington Post had a front page
> article on E-Readers:
>> > To: firstname.lastname@example.org <mailto:rara-avis-l%40yahoogroups.com>
>> > From: email@example.com <mailto:prosperena%40yahoo.com>
>> > Date: Fri, 6 Nov 2009 01:02:44 +0000
>> > Subject: RARA-AVIS: Re: kindle query
>> > Yes, I think e-readers' convenience and light weight would make them ideal
>> for travel but in that capacity they are still complementary, supplementary
>> to books. The idea raised by several respondents here that the e-reader could
>> replace most books entirely is disturbing for both reader and author.
>> > Do you think these 40-70 -something women would want to switch entirely to
>> an e-reader?
>> > Kari
>> > --- In firstname.lastname@example.org <mailto:rara-avis-l%40yahoogroups.com> ,
>> Mark Sullivan <DJ-Anonyme@...> wrote:
>>> > >
>>> > >
>>> > > My brother's wife (in her 40s) and her mother (in her late 60s or 70s),
>>> both of whom read a lot, have been talking about wanting a Kindle since the
>>> last upgrade. They've tried them in demos and think they will be extremely
>>> convenient for traveling.
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