Stories about Steve Jobs and Apple
Walter Isaacson's book on Steve Jobs. Insanely Simple is a good supplement to it, a more detailed take on Steve's decision making.
The confidence in narration. Probably because he's narrating a life he lived and wrote.
Here's To The Crazy Ones.
Good stories on management and business strategy. Give this a try even if you despite Apple for whatever reason. This could be the Insanely Simple reason to change your mind.
The wide coverage of story regarding technological advancement in software and hardware involving Google, Microsoft, and Apple.
I realized it's also a good supplement to Walter Isaacson's work on Steve Jobs
Steve Ballmer. It's... quite apt.
No. I was focus and eager to go through all the details.
Anyone interested in Information Technology should give this a chance.
Geeky, intellectually satisfying.
The wholeness of it. Instead of just fact dropping, Michio Kaku guides you through a tour of scientifically accurate history of our mind.
I have not, but this is a good listen. At times my brain played tricks and I thought it was Michio Kaku narrating it, not Feodor Chin.
"Telling the future by recounting the past".
I'm rubbish at this.
I bought this audiobook because I'm a fan of Michio Kaku. If you love science, especially in regards of bio-physic, you will love this.
Yes. I like Gordon Ramsay, as a person and as a chef. His life story is quite inspiring.
The part about the birth of his children.
Gordon Ramsay, obviously.
Smiles, mostly. Maybe a few laugh every now and then, like, "yes, this is Gordon Ramsay."
If you like Gordon Ramsay, and his television series Kitchen Nightmare (UK), you will love this book.
Food, Fascination, Folklore
Kitchen Confidential, because Medium Raw was its sequel. A worthy one, too.
In Kitchen Confidential, his performance was perfunctory, but it didn't bother me because I liked the stories. In Medium Raw, his narration style improved significantly, and closer to his television performance. Listening to this, you can tell his passion in certain subjects. It's personal, and personal is good.
Yes. Day off, comfortable couch, and maybe a glass of wine.
If you are not into Anthony Bourdain or world of culinary art in America, chances are you will not like this one.
You must read its prequel, Kitchen Confidential, before you start on this one. For continuation's sake, and better understanding in how Anthony Bourdain came to be, well, Anthony Bourdain. They are memoirs, but they read like a good novel. I'm waiting patiently for the next book.
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