Adverse-drug-reactions-data.findthedata.org Review:Adverse Drug Reactions Data Reference. Compare reviews & ratings. - Find and compare adverse drug reaction data by ISR number, drug sequence number, reported role of the drug, dosage, and more. Data from the FDA.
Country: North America, US, United States
City: San Jose, California
- pcglobal - Exceeded expectationsPicked up the Asus Transformer Prime 64GB a few days ago and so far it has been a great experience. I have not ran into any of the problems previously commented by other users. WiFi has been strong no matter where Ia m in the house and GPS as worked perfect. Updated to Ice Cream Sandwich quickly and it runs smooth as silk. More than enough apps to choose from and the biggest plus is the ease of customization. It is very thin and light and the screen is bright and sharp. I could not be happier and will be buying the keyboard dock as soon as they are available. Try one for yourself, you will not regret it.
- Kirk Muse - A Powerful book. A must readThis is a powerful book that should be read by everybody in Law Enforcement and the drug policy reform movement.
I suggest you start with the first five pages of Chapter eight. Then set the book down--if you can. I don't think you will be able to.
I have read lots of books about drug policy reform. This is the best by far.
This book shows why the United States is no longer a free country. When the police can a do ram though doors and walls with heavily armored military vehicles. in the middle of the night, because they suspect the occupants are using, growing or selling some "unapproved" herb, we no long have the right to consider the United States a free country.
- Gail Cooke - A RARE LISTENING PLEASUREDon't go to the movies, turn off the television, and settle in for one of the most arresting listening experiences to be found. Bring Up the Bodies has everything - intrigue, passion, deception, treason, suspense, and it is a magnificent, richly imagined work. A multi prize winner Mantel is a unique author as her words thrust listeners into the midst of drama and, in this case, Simon Vance's superb voice performance carries us to Henry VIII's court where Thomas Cromwell struggles to fulfill the King's every whim.
In this sequel to Mantel's widely acclaimed Booker Prize winning Wolf Hall we listen to the machinations at court in 1536 when Henry has wearied of the now imperious Anne Boleyn who in addition to boring his majesty has been unable to give him a son. She has alienated many and forgiven few. With the death of Henry's first wife, the exiled Katherine of Aragon, only Anne stands between the king's desire for Jane Seymour.
It is up to Cromwell to satisfy Henry. Thus, over what seems to be a short period of time Anne finds herself the center of a plot to find her guilty of adultery and treason. Mantel examines this in vivid detail so well that it is as if one were eavesdropping on the characters, whether it is Cromwell thinking, remembering his youth or the Boleyns fighting to protect their place or the quiet Jane waiting, waiting.
Simon Vance is enormously talented as is noted by his four Audie Awards, 38 Earphone awards, and other honors. Listening to him is both pleasure and privilege. Don't miss his narration of Bring Up The Bodies!
- Gail Cooke
- M. Jennings - You couldn't pry it from this migraine sufferers hands!!!I received my Kindle for Christmas after begging and campaigning for the thing for a couple months. Now that I've used it for a few weeks, I am literally in love.
First let me say that I have tried many e-readers before, and being a migraine sufferer (bad enough to take preventative meds every day)the whole e-reader thing has always been an issue for me. I love the concept, but get a migraine from the screen. Well, I'm happy to say that I have had NO problems with the Kindle and have read it for hours at a time. The e-ink is unbelievable. It really does look like the page of a book and you can even read it in really bright sunlight(a problem with other e-readers).
It's easy to use, requires no complicated set-up, and you can begin downloading books right away. I am very impatient when it comes to getting new books. If I see a book I want to read, I want it now, and that has definitely been a benefit of the Kindle. I timed it one day just to humor myself, and 15 seconds after I hit "Buy" the book was on my Kindle. No more midnight runs to the bookstore or stalking the mailman waiting on a book.
I also really like the note taking capabilities. I generally write in the margins of my books and then have to flip through them later trying to find something. With the Kindle, you go to the book and click on "My Notes" and it pulls up all the notes you took on that book. Love that! And I'm completely obsessed with the silver cursor. I cannot figure out how the silver cursor works, but how cool is that? I know that's not an important feature, but cool none the less.
I know that it has e-mail capability and MP3 capabilities, but come on. I have the Kindle to read books from. I really don't need another thing that beeps at me when I get an e-mail. That's why I have a Blackberry. I've looked at the function, but it just doesn't interest me, so I really can't comment on how well it works.
The selection of books has been great. There have only been one or two things that I've searched for and been unable to find. I love to read the classics and have been able to get a lot of those for free or .99 which I REALLY love.
My only big complaint with the Kindle is the crappy cover that you find in the really cool box (again, box unimportant, but cool nonetheless). It is supposed to hold the Kindle, but mine was pretty smooshed from packaging and so the tabs won't hold it securely. There should be tabs to hold the other side or something.
A minor complaint is the fact that I'm noticing lots of books over $9.99. This was a huge selling point for me pushing to receive a Kindle. I can buy a lot of books for $359! I hope that they keep the prices reduced.
A lot of people have asked me why I can't just read the books on paper. What's the point in an e-reader? Well, if you've ever hauled a suitcase full of books through the airport (not kidding!), you know why. I'm a very fast reader and usually read three or four books at a time. I pick up which ever one I'm in the mood for. Carting around a selection of books is not practical - but slipping my Kindle into my purse with ALL my books on it is. It may not be for everyone, but it is a dream come true for me!