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Two months have passed since Dex and Perry's trip to New Orleans and things have never been better. Rebecca has joined their Experiment in Terror team and the show is becoming more and more successful. Their next haunted adventure takes them back to Oregon, back to where it all began. The location is a haunted school that used to be a sanatorium for children dying of tuberculosis over a century ago. Some of the ghostly children are friendly and only want someone to play with. Others are much more dreadful and have spine-chilling things in mind.
"To the thing that hurts you most. To the paranormal and to never being normal."
He winked at me. "To us."
On Demon Wings was holding the crown of 'my favorite installment' but Ashes to Ashes blew it out of the water. This was quite possibly the best installment to date. It was an intense page-turner that was thrilling and steamy and swoony and of course scary as freaking hell. Karina's ability to describe these scenes of intensity in detail completely bring them to life and leave you feeling completely unsettled.
'I waited, frozen on the spot, until I heard a dull slap, the sound of bare feet hitting the ground.
Someone coming out of the body cooler.
The best part of Ashes in Ashes is returning to Perry's POV. Perry is such a fabulously intricate character and I really missed out on her thoughts and feelings in the previous installment, Come Alive. We're also able to experience first-hand her dreamy visits to the Veil, her interactions with Pippa and the sense of foreboding that she exudes. Pippa feels as if something bad is about to happen and she hopes to be able to prepare Perry, but the threat is shrouded in fog and she isn't able to determine who Perry should be fearing. Prepared or not, this is one threat that Perry will never see coming. This dramatic conclusion sets the stage for the undoubtedly exhilarating final installment of the Experiment in Terror series.
I have been running windows 8 production code for about 8 weeks now. I am a developer, but also standard user. The negative hype is false. Microsoft has done a lot to improve the speed and fluidity of the OS. It takes a bit to get used to the interface, but once you do it is faster and more fluid, IMO. I have this OS on two Laptops, a Samsung tablet and now a Surface RT.
Unlike some other offerings in the marketplace the consumer has a lot of choice. If your world is mostly surfing and email the Surface-RT is a good fit. It WILL NOT run older application written for Windows 7. You can only install programs from the APP store on the "RT". You cannot join the "RT" to your office network domain.
There are a number of new hardware platforms coming that will give the user more flexibility. "RT" for web based users and home users, Surface PRO for users who have heavier computing needs and legacy applications, convertibles built on the new Intel form factor that combine a laptop and tablet into one device and traditional desktops and servers. Almost forgot now that Windows 8 Phone has shipped, that Windows 8 on the phone is also the same user experience.
It did take me a bit to get used to the user interface but once I did it is faster and easier to use. Have not written any applications for it yet but have that on the calendar.
The keyboard cover for the "RT" is a must have. We prefer the slightly thicker keyboard cover called "TOUCH". Cool that a tablet like this has an integrated keyboard and kickstand so you can do more serious work faster and still retain portability with an inline cover (this is an extra cost option). Battery life is excellent, my experience is around 8 to 9 hours in typical use.
The Surface-PRO (expected after the first of the year) will have the above features plus an Intel "I" series chip which means you will be able to join it to your network domain, install legacy applications and use it as both a standard desktop and a mobile device. The battery life is reportedly less than the "RT".
The negative discussions about the absence of a START MENU are false. The START MEMU is the boot up or home screen. I think it was a smart move by Microsoft to insert a desktop tile into Windows 8 that allows you to run your Windows 7 desktop like it was in Windows 7. This will allow folks to move over gradually and still use their legacy applications the way they are used to using them.
The advantage of this OS is that one OS spans phones to multi-core servers. Integrated development backend which will yield better software.
The integration of Windows phone 8, the Windows 8 desktop (or Surface) and Sky Drive is clearly a clone of the Apple iCloud but seems to work better ( we also have Mac and iPhone). The integration between the Windows phone 8 and Windows 8 OS on a PC or tablet is very smooth. Was able (with the help of a third party utility) to migrate a large music collection from the iPhone to the Windows 8 phone easily.
I do not expect this to be a fast ramp up for Microsoft as people will read some of the negative comments / reviews and that will, initially, retard sales. But as the word gets out we expect this to take off. There are many advantages to the interface that the average user will enjoy and as more people get experience we expect the Surface-RT to do well for consumers, and the "RT" and "PRO" and "THIRD PARTY VENDORS" to do well in the business space.
There are six types of devices you can deploy this on: Windows 8 phones; Lower end tablets like "RT" (and more coming from other vendors), higher end tablets like Surface-Pro (and more coming from other vendors), convertibles (like the new Intel format), traditional desktops with mouse and keyboard and servers (called Windows Server 2012 but shares the same OS kernel).
The ability to have the same interface over a wide range of devices will enable better software development and more choice for the consumer.
Lastly the more restrictive store for Windows 8 is, I think, a good thing. Some developers are complaining about this, but, over time this will ensure a higher level of experience for the consumer and thus, in the long run, will be a very good thing.
Upgrades are inexpensive but you need to make sure you get the right Windows 8 upgrade if you are moving up from XP, Vista or Windows 7.
My only complaint is the lack of good tutorials or knowledge of where to find them.