[Epub] ↠ A Deadly Wandering Author Matt Richtel – Buyphenergan500.us

A Deadly Wandering One Of S Most Original And Masterfully Reported Books, A Deadly Wandering By Pulitzer Prize Winning Journalist Matt Richtel Interweaves The Cutting Edge Science Of Attention With The Tensely Plotted Story Of A Mysterious Car Accident And Its Aftermath To Answer Some Of The Defining Questions Of Our Time What Is Technology Doing To Us Can Our Minds Keep Up With The Pace Of Change How Can We Find BalanceThrough Richtel S Beautifully Constructed Narrative, A Complex And Far Reaching Topic Becomes Intimate And Urgent An Important Call To Reexamine Our Own Lives On The Last Day Of Summer, An Ordinary Utah College Student Named Reggie Shaw Fatally Struck Two Rocket Scientists While Texting And Driving Along A Majestic Stretch Of Highway Bordering The Rocky Mountains Richtel Follows Reggie From The Moment Of The Tragedy, Through The Police Investigation, The State S Groundbreaking Prosecution At The Time There Was Little Precedent To Guide The Court , And Ultimately, Reggie S Wrenching Admission Of Responsibility Richtel Parallels Reggie S Journey With Leading Edge Scientific Findings Regarding Human Attention And The Impact Of Technology On Our Brains Showing How These Devices, Now Thoroughly Embedded In All Aspects Of Our Lives, Play To Our Deepest Social Instincts And Prey On Parts Of The Brain That Crave Stimulation, Creating Loops Of Compulsion, Even Addiction A Propulsive Read Filled With Fascinating Scientific Detail, Riveting Narrative Tension, And Rare Emotional Depth, A Deadly Wandering Is A Book That Can Change And Save Lives

[Epub] ↠ A Deadly Wandering  Author Matt Richtel – Buyphenergan500.us
  • Hardcover
  • 390 pages
  • A Deadly Wandering
  • Matt Richtel
  • English
  • 02 March 2019
  • 0062284061

    10 thoughts on “[Epub] ↠ A Deadly Wandering Author Matt Richtel – Buyphenergan500.us


  1. says:

    Hi, welcome I m happy to see you are settling in to read this now But what really please ignore that chirp that just told you a new e mail arrived It is probably just another add for Viagra or penile enlargement It is almost never something critical, so hey come back Son of a bitch Taps fingers on desk, plays some solitaire, checks watch Ah, you re back Took long enough Geez All right, can we get back to it now You remember The book is A Deadly Wandering, a pretty amazing look a Hi, welcome I m happy to see you are settling in to read this now But what really please ignore that chirp that just told you a new e mail arrived It is probably just another add for Viagra or penile enlargement It is almost never something critical, so hey come back Son of a bitch Taps fingers on desk, plays some solitaire, checks watch Ah, you re back Took long enough Geez All right, can we get back to it now You remember The book is A Deadly Wandering, a pretty amazing look at attention, the demands on it, how it functions, how it is being compromised, and what the implications are for some aspects of that Stop, no, do you have to answer the phone now Can t it wait sighs loudly, checks e mail on a separate screen weather.com lets us know upcoming conditions in another tab who is pitching for the Mets tonight Oh, you re back, sorry Been there long I must have wandered off Focus I know a little bit about distraction My job entails constant blasts of it I work as a dispatcher for a security company I have a dozen orsites checking in every hour to make sure our guards are not sleeping or that they know how to set the alarms on their cell phones People call asking for their schedules People call at 2 in the morning to let us know they will not be showing up for their 6am shift They call because they just turned the wrong way and the cell phone in their pocket somehow redialed the last number they d called They call at 4am to let us know they will not be coming in for their 6am shift They call asking for direction when there is some event at their site that requires handling This does go on for a bit, so rather than inflict on you the horrors of my typical work night, I will leave a full viewing for the intrepid and tuck a chunk of it under a spoiler label view spoiler Our clients call, sometimes asking for emergency ASAP coverage in diverse places across the continent, sometimes to add ridiculous increases to the number of guards they want for a morning shift at a large institution Our security guards call to ask if their check is at the office, or to inquire as to why the totals on their checks did not match what they expected They call to let us know they have arrived at their post They call to let us know they have clocked out for the day They call at 5am to let us know they will not be in for their 6am shift because they have a newly discovered appointment There are many, many calls It makes it damned tough to keep a log of all the calls, particularly when half a dozen arrive at the exact same moment It makes it tough to prepare the multiple reports of overnight activity, all of which have to be transmitted during the busiest time of the morning In the middle of this, the boss comes in, drops papers on my desk and asks when this or that person arrived at or left from a post sometime in the last week or so For someone who is, shall we say, not comfortable with being interrupted, this presents some challenges And it presents a real problem I write the bulk of my reviews while at work And to enter notes, do research on items, and then compose actual reviews of books during this time can be a bit difficult Thoughts that have not made their way into a file are in constant danger of vanishing into the ether with the next barrage of incomings I scream sometimes hide spoiler I frequently forget what I was doing before the latest set of calls And, struggling to remember, I am interrupted yet again by the next set The one good thing about this blitzkrieg of interruption is that I am not enduring it while behind the wheel of a ton plus hunk of metal hurtling down the road at 60 mph My sanity may be in jeopardy, or long gone but I present no existential threat to the rest of humanity The same cannot be said for the main character in Richtel s story By all accounts nineteen year old Reggie Shaw is a decent young man A Mormon, he was eager to serve his community by preparing for and then undertaking an LDS mission His first try had come up short, so he was back home, working until he could build up enough moral credit to try again In September, 2006, while driving a Chevy Tahoe SUV, Reggie had his Cingular flip phone with him and was texting with his girlfriend A witness reported seeing him weaving across the center line multiple times Finally, Reggie weaved too far The results were fatal Reggie came through ok but two scientists were killed as a result of Reggie s texting, leaving wives and children to pick up the charred pieces of their lives and go on without their breadwinners, husbands, fathers Reggie denied he was texting when the accident occurred.Matt Richtel is a novelist and top notch reporter He won a Pulitzer for a series of articles, written for the New York Times, in which he detailed the national safety crisis resulting from increasing use of distracting devices by drivers He has written a few novels and even pens a comic strip There is nothing at all amusing, however, about the tale he tells here Matt Richtel from his siteThe core of A Deadly Wandering is how constant distraction, particularly while in a car, kills Richtel looks at the case of Reggie Shaw as a prime example of how the distractions that have become embedded in our lives have unintended consequences Richtel spends time with Reggie, with the cop who pursued the case when most officials wanted to brush it off and move on, the surviving family members, and a victim s advocate who pursued prosecution of the case Richtel also talks with several neuroscientists who have been studying the science of attentiveness That material is quite eye opening There are legal questions in here regarding where responsibility lies for such events, and how far communities are willing to go to punish violations and even to establish that such behavior is not permissible Where does your freedom to act irresponsibly interfere with my right to stay alive There are scientific questions about how the brain functions in a world that seems to demand multi tasking How does the brain work in dealing with attentiveness What is possible What is not Where are the edges of that envelope When drug companies want to bring to market a product for public use, they must go through a significant review process to make sure their product is safe to use Before auto manufacturers can bring a vehicle to market they must put it through safety testing But neither Verizon nor any other cellphone company supports legislation that bans drivers from talking on the phone And the wireless industry does not conduct research on the dangers, saying that is not its responsibility From Dismissing the Risks of a Deadly Habit And the corporations know what they are doing with their techolology If you take yourself back millennia, and you re in the jungle or you re in the forest and you see a lion, then the lion hits your sensory cortices and says to the frontal lobe, whatever you re doing, whatever hut you re building, stop and run.Well, here s what scientists think is happening in this data era, is that these pings of incoming email, the phone ringing, the buzz in your pocket, is almost like we get little tiny lions, little tiny threats or, let s say, maybe little tiny rabbits that you want to chase and eat, you get little tiny bursts of adrenaline that are bombarding your frontal lobe asking you to make choices But these in some ways aren t modern bombardments they re the most primitive bombardments They re playing to these most primitive impulses and they re asking our brain to make very hard choices a lot from the Terry Gross interviewIn addition, and in a chillingly similar impact to other addictive substances, our communications technology knows how to make itself feel crucial to us when you check your information, when you get a buzz in your pocket, when you hear a ring you get what they call a dopamine squirt You get a little rush of adrenaline So you re getting thatandandandWell, guess what happens in its absence You feel bored You re actually conditioned by a kind of neurochemical response also from the NPR interviewRichtel follows Reggie s story through to the end, at least for some of the players here Laws have been changed New knowledge has been gained Responsibility has been allocated Amends have been attempted It is a moving tale In addition, you will learn a lot about what science has found about how our brains handle multiple concurrent demands You will learn about change in how distracted driving is being addressed by our legal system But most of what you will get from reading this book is a chilling appreciation for what is involved in distracted driving You might even be persuaded to switch off your phone the next time you get behind the wheel At least I hope you are I would like to live a bit longer and not be taken out before my time because someone was talking on the phone with their friend, texting with their significant other, or trying to order penile growth products from the road I would like to live long enough to spend at least a fewnights screaming at the phone to stop ringing at work so I can get some writing done That call you were thinking of making while in the car can wait It really is a matter of life and death A Deadly Wandering is must read material Please, please pay attention.Review posted 7 18 14Publication date 9 23 14Trade Paperback 6 2 15This review has been cross posted at Cootsreviews.com EXTRA STUFFLinks to the author s personal, Twitter and FB pagesA list of Richtel articles in the NY Times Bits blogThe Pulitzer site includes links to all the pieces in Richtel s award winning series Very much worth checking outAnother article Richtel did looked at the benefits of uninterrupted face time free of technological intrusion, from August, 2010, Outdoors and Out of Reach, Studying the BrainThere is some great material in Richtel s 2010 interview with Terry Gross on NPR, Digital Overload Your Brain on GadgetsThere are some interesting pieces on Oprah s site Distracted Driving What You Don t See is pretty good And it is worth checking out Oprah s No Texting CampaignThe US Department of Transportation has a site dedicated to distracted driving There are some interesting bits of information available there October 22, 2015 Richtel s latest look at distracted driving, a NY Times piece, Cars Voice Activated Systems Distract Drivers, Study FindsFebruary 24, 2016 Reading This While You Drive Could Increase Your Risk of Crashing Tenfold By Nicholas St Fleur, in the NY Times, reporting on a study of distracted driving conducted by the Virginia Tech Transportation Institute, the results published in The Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.April 13, 2016 NY Times Dispatcher Playing With Cellphone Is Faulted in German Train Crash by Alison SmaleApril 27, 2016 NY Times article by the author on new tech for treating driving while texting like DUI Texting and Driving Watch Out for the TextalyzerAugust 17, 2016 NY Times article about a proposal in New Jersey that goes beyond cell phones and texting A Distracted Driving Ban in New Jersey Some Say It Threatens a Way of Life by Vivian Yee According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, 10 percent of fatal crashes and 18 percent of crashes that caused injuries in 2014 were reported to involve drivers distracted by activities including eating, smoking, adjusting the radio or air conditioning, or being lost in thought daydreaming They caused 3,179 deaths, injuring an estimated additional 431,000 people In 2014, for the fifth straight year, distracted driving was the top cause of fatal crashes in New Jersey November 15, 2016 Biggest Spike in Traffic Deaths in 50 Years Blame Apps by Neal E BoudetteMarch 6, 2017 Why We Can t Look Away From Our Screens Claudia Dreifus interviews Adam Alter about his book Irresistible The Rise of Addictive Technology and the Business of Keeping Us HookedSeptember 2017 National Geographic Magazine How Science is Unlocking the Secrets of Addiction By Fran Smith


  2. says:

    The Hook In June of 2006 Nineteen year old Reggie Shaw grabs his cell phone, climbs into his SUV and heads off to work It s just an ordinary day Approximately 35 minutes into his ride, two men are dead and three families lives are changed forever I m a minority, one of the unconnected so to speak I own an old tracfone, rarely on and even though it s capable of sending a text message I never have The premise in my quick summation above grabbed me immediately I m in the camp that texting w The Hook In June of 2006 Nineteen year old Reggie Shaw grabs his cell phone, climbs into his SUV and heads off to work It s just an ordinary day Approximately 35 minutes into his ride, two men are dead and three families lives are changed forever I m a minority, one of the unconnected so to speak I own an old tracfone, rarely on and even though it s capable of sending a text message I never have The premise in my quick summation above grabbed me immediately I m in the camp that texting while driving is distracted driving To go a few steps further, I also believe cell phone use is problematic But what about listening to audio books, the radio or even my passenger s chatter are these considered distractions to our attention to the road Should these all be banned and be punishible crimes Matt Richtel blends Reggie Shaw s story with scientific studies that texting and daily use of our devices is not only addictive behavior but a deadly a deadly mix behind the wheel The LineAt one end of the hall at which he found himself, heedless justice in threadbare robes were biting their fingernails or closing their eyelids, at the other end was a ragged rabble There were lawyers in all sorts of attitudes, the passage begins, and goes on to describe this mess of humanity, all absorbed and self absorbed participants, even the inattentive judgesand then concludesfor men felt herein the presence of that great human thing which is called law and that great divine thing that is called justicea quote from Les Mis rables that Judge Will kept in the upper right drawer of his desk and came under the heading A Place for Arriving at Convictions It seems appropriate as Reggie Shaw comes to trial for his part in the deaths of the two men.The Sinker Should be required reading for teens applying for their driving permits A Deadly Wandering is aptly titled as this is just what happens when Reggie Shaw takes to the road that fateful day He weaves in and out and over the line until the accident happens I would not do this review justice without giving name to the two rocket scientists killed that day Keith O Dell and Jim Furfaro, brilliant men, husbands and fathers Many others play a part in the investigation and the tragedy of what happened that day when Mr Shaw s, Mr O Dell, and Mr Furfaro lives collided Matt Richtel has written a compelling, thought provoking piece of investigative journalism I challenge you to read the book and continue to text


  3. says:

    A Deadly Wandering isthan a tale about a tragic event where two people were killed by a distracted driver, it attempts to take on the subjects of attention, justice, abuse, community, you name it.The irony is that a book about distraction was distracting in itself Small chapters, multiple story threads, constantly jumping between them, random passages on people who play very small or no role in the major storyline Even presenting the same information several times throughout the b A Deadly Wandering isthan a tale about a tragic event where two people were killed by a distracted driver, it attempts to take on the subjects of attention, justice, abuse, community, you name it.The irony is that a book about distraction was distracting in itself Small chapters, multiple story threads, constantly jumping between them, random passages on people who play very small or no role in the major storyline Even presenting the same information several times throughout the book, like a reality show that shows 5 minutes of previous footage after an ad break I was highly distracted.The central story is fascinating and tragic In the early 2000s a teen is texting while driving and veers onto the wrong side of the road The car clips another travelling the opposite way and this car crashes and kills both passengers, two men, fathers, travelling to work There were no laws against using a phone while driving at the time and the young driver denies even using it.The troubles is that the author casts his net wide, too wide I d say For example, I did not need to know about geography competitions that were won by the children of the victims advocate and especially not to that detail The detail chosen here is sometimes interesting, sometimes completely left field And to top it all off, every time it started to get interesting, the chapter would need and there would be a new distraction.It does feel weird coming from my keyboard the words too much information as I m a sucker for an interesting info dump But this was different I d maybe recommend this to people who were really into the precedence of laws, but I couldn t really recommend it to manyBut, looking at the scores here, people are enjoying it I enjoyed about every third chapter The other two out of three left me groaning and wishing the author would concentrate


  4. says:

    2.5 stars Overall this was a pretty good read, but even though the book was just published in 2014, it already feels dated Richtel writes beautifully about a horrible texting while driving accident and its aftermath The chapters on the tragedy are interspersed with discussions of technology s effect on our brains But today, texting while driving is illegal in 46 states and I don t think anyone could make an argument that it s ok Because of that, there s quite a bit of preaching to the choir 2.5 stars Overall this was a pretty good read, but even though the book was just published in 2014, it already feels dated Richtel writes beautifully about a horrible texting while driving accident and its aftermath The chapters on the tragedy are interspersed with discussions of technology s effect on our brains But today, texting while driving is illegal in 46 states and I don t think anyone could make an argument that it s ok Because of that, there s quite a bit of preaching to the choir here.There was nothing new in the science sections either I don t need to read clinical studies to know that technology can be addictive and distracted people don t do as well on tasks To me, this topic would have been better served in a long magazine article, which is actually how it first appeared


  5. says:

    Many of us are absolutely obsessed with staying connected texting friends regularly throughout the day Every single day, six billion texts are sent in the United States Reggie Shaw, a young clean cut Mormon teenager, was one of those texters He did not know that he was quite literally on a collision course with destiny As he inadvertently wove in and out of the lane, his car smashed into another car containing two family men, rocket scientists on their way to work They were instantly kill Many of us are absolutely obsessed with staying connected texting friends regularly throughout the day Every single day, six billion texts are sent in the United States Reggie Shaw, a young clean cut Mormon teenager, was one of those texters He did not know that he was quite literally on a collision course with destiny As he inadvertently wove in and out of the lane, his car smashed into another car containing two family men, rocket scientists on their way to work They were instantly killed.This gripping book one of the most important books I ve read highlights the journey of Reggie Shaw from collision to reckoning to redemption By placing a face on the tragedy, Pulitzer Prize winner Matt Richtel drums home the human costs of texting while controlling a two thousand pound piece of machinery.Yet A Deadly Wandering is farthan one man s tale It is a tale of our digital age gone awry Our brain evolves at a glacial pace, with part of it operating unconsciously, automatically, driven by sensory stimulus and contextual cues a phone ringing or the sound of our name Yet technology has exploded, overwhelming us withinformation than we can handle Much as we want to, we simply cannot focus 100% on two orthings at once As a result, driving and texting is like driving impaired not unlike drunk driving We simly don t have the brain capacity.Matt Richtel writes very accessibly about science When the phone rings, it triggers a whole social reward network And it triggers an orienting response that has been wired into us since hunger gatherer times You had to pay attention for survival If you didn t attend you got eaten by lions We re hardwired that way, no matter what we want to do Each person in this sad and cautionary narrative is treated with empathy Reggie Shaw is a good kid whose life is turned upside down by the tragedy The victims, Jim Furaro and Keith O Dell, were good men who died needlessly, leaving behind loving wives and daughters and propulsive careers Terryl Warner, the victim s advocate, is a true survivor, relentless in her pursuit of justice And Judge Thomas Will, who balances justice with fairness and orders his defendants to read Les Miserables, is surely one of the finest of his profession.On a personal note as someone whose business depends on fast response, my cell phone is right next to me when I drive This is a behavior changing book that persuasively shows the human cost of distracted driving Reggie Shaw s texting cost two lives his mission to publicize that tragedy may save thousands As Arthur Miller wrote in Death of a Salesman, Attention must be paid


  6. says:

    Good God, did the writer get paid PER WORD Saying this book is well researched is an understatement The reader is saturated with background about every single person he introduces and who may only momentary matter Initially, I loved this book, so much so, I gave it 3 stars, and would ration how much I d read because I didn t want to finish it Now, for about a week, I dread picking it up, and have therefore deducted 1 star It s become like a friend who has overstayed their visit But I want Good God, did the writer get paid PER WORD Saying this book is well researched is an understatement The reader is saturated with background about every single person he introduces and who may only momentary matter Initially, I loved this book, so much so, I gave it 3 stars, and would ration how much I d read because I didn t want to finish it Now, for about a week, I dread picking it up, and have therefore deducted 1 star It s become like a friend who has overstayed their visit But I want to know what happens Just not to each and every single person Ok, all that aside, I love the idea of research if you ve read the other reviews, you know, by now, what I mean by this I ve become a PSA public service announcement to anyone under 30 who ll indulge me about the danger of texting and driving Strangely, so far, they ve been willing to listen This book is a wake up call I wish it was 100 pages shorter Was there an editor


  7. says:

    While I admire the work that went into this book, the writing was just too overdone and poorly edited for the book to be enjoyable to me Everything had to be spelled out again and again after chapters of describing Reggie s town and family and religious community, the author summarizes just in case we didn t get the point After all, it s not uncommon for young people to lie to parents or a pastor.And they tell those lies even when there isn t the intense cultural pressure that Reggie felt While I admire the work that went into this book, the writing was just too overdone and poorly edited for the book to be enjoyable to me Everything had to be spelled out again and again after chapters of describing Reggie s town and family and religious community, the author summarizes just in case we didn t get the point After all, it s not uncommon for young people to lie to parents or a pastor.And they tell those lies even when there isn t the intense cultural pressure that Reggie felt as part of a small Mormon community The very language used by people in Tremonton betrayed just how intense that pressure was Mary Jane feared a disgrace when Reggie came home Gaylyn even wondered about how people come home after a failed mission The environment explains how Reggie could have felt himself in a fishbowl or crucible, how he s put his family in a bad light The author didn t seem to trust the reader to make obvious connections, and would repeat things time and again He explained The author explained what a zipline is twice in the book, in chapters 21 and 33 A prison sentence is described as 18 days in Chapter 43 and 30 days in Chapter 45 Not only were points over explained, but there were typos and mistakes in the version I read discussing how Les Miserables by Victor Hugo discusses a chaotic courtroom scene in France in the early 1900s, which is strange because the book was already historical fiction when published in the mid 1800s, and In reflecting at who I was age at nineteen, I am very ashamed The only reason I would recommend this book is if the topic really interests you the reporting is comprehensive, even if it makes for an awkward read


  8. says:

    Everyone, yes, everyone, should read this book I have never ever said that before about any book, but there it is I can t remember reading anything that has so changed the way I look at, well, most everything In reading many of the 5 star reviews here, I see that I can add nothing about the story What spoke most to me was the attention science , the neuroscience of attention and distraction, along with its human counterparts That has changed the way I drive beingattentive to the roa Everyone, yes, everyone, should read this book I have never ever said that before about any book, but there it is I can t remember reading anything that has so changed the way I look at, well, most everything In reading many of the 5 star reviews here, I see that I can add nothing about the story What spoke most to me was the attention science , the neuroscience of attention and distraction, along with its human counterparts That has changed the way I drive beingattentive to the road of course, but also trying to use my hands free cell phone a lot less The temptation to distraction is not only to stay connected all the time that has never been a problem of mine but all of the others Now, if I m going to listen to a podcast, to Pandora, or Spotify, I pull over and get it set up, and don t change it while I m driving I haven t been challenged by a long trip by myself yet, but I hope I stay as faithful as possible to this behavior change As a side benefit I find I am payingattention to what someone is telling me, my surroundings, and so on and an epiphany studies have shown that car accidents arecommon if you are talking on a cell phone, even hands free, than if you are having a conversation with your front seat mate And studies also show that a LOT of passengers text So, it is a WHOLE lot safer to have two sets of eyes on the road, neither distracted, than one I just shared that with my spouse So, read this book for the compelling human story, the neuroscience, the incredible police work involved in the investigation, etc., but come away with a new respect for distraction and the power of paying attention


  9. says:

    We all know texting while driving is dangerous So why do we keep doing it Could it be that we CAN T stop the compulsion to stay connected that we are so over stimulated by our social networks and pressured to multitask that we are addicted, and in collective denial A Deadly Wandering is a riveting account of the fatal tragedy and subsequent seminal legal and moral battle that led to texting while driving bans being signed into law It links neuroscience research, legal undertakings, and na We all know texting while driving is dangerous So why do we keep doing it Could it be that we CAN T stop the compulsion to stay connected that we are so over stimulated by our social networks and pressured to multitask that we are addicted, and in collective denial A Deadly Wandering is a riveting account of the fatal tragedy and subsequent seminal legal and moral battle that led to texting while driving bans being signed into law It links neuroscience research, legal undertakings, and narrative nonfiction full of vivid, heartbreaking real life characters to expose and objectively question our modern glorification of multitasking and tech connectedness Richtel s exceptional reporting will absolutely change the way you think about the devices that keep us online you will close this book transformed This is astonishing, moving, eye opening stuff and a crucial conversation, as we grow frighteninglyandattached to our devices One of the most important books of our time


  10. says:

    A cautionary tale of a young man who caused a car accident that killed two men because he was texting and driving The author not only follows the young man and the subsequent legal implications but current researching on the brain and what we know about our attention span We re still learning what draws our attention, and we don t always have the control that we think we do Richtel demonstrates that it s not just the act of doing something else while driving that s dangerous but the ease with A cautionary tale of a young man who caused a car accident that killed two men because he was texting and driving The author not only follows the young man and the subsequent legal implications but current researching on the brain and what we know about our attention span We re still learning what draws our attention, and we don t always have the control that we think we do Richtel demonstrates that it s not just the act of doing something else while driving that s dangerous but the ease with which we are naturally distracted by things like dinging phones I didn t find it as well written as I d hoped, and I found some of the science too detailed to maintain my interest wonder what that says about attention and distraction , but it was compelling in a certain way

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