Canon Rebel XTi
I’m not a camera buff by any means.
When I use a camera, I want it to be quick and easy to learn and to take
good photos. Anything else can be either a bonus or a hindrance,
depending on my mood at the time. There are some excellent camera
review sites out there that can give you all the specs and in-depth
reviews that you might be looking for, but this isn’t one of them. My
review is from a novice photographer’s point of view.
I use a camera at home primarily to
take shots of review products for Tablet PCs that I’ve received. When
I’m traveling, I use it for candid shots of events and to capture images
of new Tablet products that I see at shows. My old standby was a
Minolta Z1 Dimage with 3.2 megapixels. I’ve used it for years, found it
exceptionally easy to use and small and light enough to carry around
with me, whether in my purse or computer case. Battery life has been
good and I considered it a bonus that that it uses 4 AA batteries.
Replacing it with a higher resolution camera was something that I’d
delayed doing. The Rebel XTi is 10.2 megapixels, so you can imagine the
difference in clarity.
The Canon Rebel XTi was one of the
first Certified for Windows devices I’ve tried. It’s also the first SLR
where I didn’t feel that I needed to be a professional photographer to
use. The automatic focusing works well, rarely giving me a photo I
haven’t been able to use. The biggest exception to this that I’ve found
so far is that the flash will pop up on a landscape shot, even when
there’s plenty of light. For example, taking shots across the water in
Seattle often resulted in missing a specific shot as the flash would pop
up, missing that shot and making me wait for the next opportunity.
That’s not generally a problem in a landscape, but if there’s a bird or
animal involved, the sound of the flash opening is enough to scare them
off. There may be a way to disable the flash other than by turning off
automatic focusing and using the fast setting, but so far, I haven’t
discovered it. Compared to the overall ease of use, though, this is a
As the point of the review is that
this camera wears the Certified for Windows Vista logo, just how well
does it work with Windows Vista? So far, although there are some minor
things with the camera I’d like to see changed, I can’t fault the way it
works with Windows Vista at all. The Rebel XT is discovered immediately
by connecting it to any of my computers with the USB cable. No need to
pull out the card and use a card reader. In my case, that’s a plus as
the Rebel uses a CF card and my main computer has an SD card reader.
Photos are printed crisp and clear.
Check out one of the many Certified for Windows Vista printers for the
best match for your needs.
If you decide to buy a new Certified
for Windows Vista camera, one of the first things to check is to see if
the card that comes with it will be adequate. My guess is that you’ll
need to get a larger card, at least a one gigabyte, although the two
gigabytes are often just a couple of dollars more.
If you plan on using the camera for
a lot of shots without recharging, a second battery could be a good
investment. There’s nothing worse than lining up a shot that you may
not be able to get again and finding that the battery is dead.
The battery life has been
exceptionally good so far, but when it died in the middle of a flight
around Mt. McKinley in Alaska’s Denali National Park, the fact that we
had a second battery meant that we didn’t lose any shots during that
spectacular, once-in-a-lifetime trip. We’d been taking photos for a
couple of days up to that point and had forgotten to check the battery
before we took off. At that point, the $80 we’d spent for the battery
and extra card became money very well spent.
Some of the examples shown are from
a flight around Mt. McKinley in Alaska, a glacier calving, the Windows
Live party at the Seattle Aquarium and a single shot of a blackberry
flower using the macro lens setting. These are completely
unaltered photos using the Canon XTi Rebel. Warning - the photos
are full-sized and almost a gigabyte each.
If you’ve used this camera or
another Certified for Windows Vista SLR camera in the same range, I’d
love to hear about your real world experiences.
Sometimes we stumble across a
product that we feel that everyone should have! That was the case
with our newest discovery for Tablet PCs (and laptops, too)!
I first saw this truly innovative
product at Microsoft's Mobile Partners Conference and decided on the
spot that they were something we all could use.
I won't even hesitate in saying that
everyone who has a mobile computer can use these! You'll get
better ventilation and be more comfortable as you use you Tablet PC on a
desk. I'm using them on a couple of my Tablets, both my Motion and
new Gateway and will be ordering for the Lenovo x41 as well.
These polycarbonate plastic legs are
inexpensive and extremely lightweight, weighing only one-quarter of an
ounce. You won't even know they're there until you start using
them. Then, you'll wonder how you ever did without them!
The legs operate on a simple theory
- raise the computer up to allow more cool air to circulate, thus
cutting down on the heat you feel as well as the heat damage to your
computer. You'll get almost the same lift as you can get with a
docking station - and at a very small fraction of the price.
The legs apply easily using
peel-n-stick. Select the area where you want to apply them, making
sure that they won't cover any existing cooling fans or any access to
the computer, such as battery, ram or hard drive replacement.
Place them evenly from each side edge so you get a solid base with no
You can select the height that works
better for you, from flat, to 1" to 1 3/8" high. For those of you
who may prefer the ergonomic method of dropping your wrists to type, you
can place the legs towards the front of the base, rather than the rear.
Worried about breaking off the legs
when you're carrying your Tablet around in a case? No need to even
think about breaking them as they'll fold completely flat in a second
when you won't be using them.
what about the cost? I said they were inexpensive and they are.
You can get a set of 4 for about $20 and a set of 2 for only $10.
That's a minimal cost to protect your Tablet from excessive heat damage
and you'll be more comfortable typing or writing!.
You can learn more about Laptop Legs and other helpful products here.
I'm very pleased to add Laptop Legs to my
list of Editor's Favorites.
Eli - The Ultimate Home Broadband Security
review has been a long time coming. It's not that I didn't think the
product deserved a review (and a good one at that) but because time just
became the enemy.
I first saw the
Trust Eli hardware security device at CES in January. About a month
later, I received a unit in the mail. Trust ELI is the ultimate home
broadband security appliance (Trust Eli's wording), with all-in-one
solution for your network's security. It combines a hardware firewall
with anti-virus, pop-up ads, content filtering, anti-spam, anti-phishing,
anti-spyware and other malware protection with a DSL modem, a 4-port
switch, 802.11b/g wireless gateway. It has VPN support and includes
fully managed support. It also incorporates privacy protection.
I see a lot of
problems with computers and networks and the majority of those problems
stem from one or more of the above malware. This easy-to-install device
comes complete with an RJ-45 network cable, an RJ-11 phone cable, USB
cable and an AC Power Adapter (110/120V).
One of the first
questions I asked was if the device would work with Windows Vista as I
had a couple of machines running the beta. Because it's ahead of the
network, it will work with any OS, including Windows, Linux or Apple.
This is a fully
managed UTM device. It keeps things updated for you for both
current and future threats. No need to worry about keeping up with the
latest definitions for your anti-virus or ant-spyware programs.
My network is
completely wireless, so I had a few problems getting connected. The
Quick Start Guide sent me to the full manual for directions on how to
connect using an existing router. After skimming through the manual, I
didn't see anything specific for existing routers, so started from the
beginning and worked my way through. It wasn't as simple as it sounded,
but eventually, it worked. Make sure you follow all steps that pertain
to your operating system and means of connecting. There are directions
for DSL and Cable and setting up the unit for personal security.
Wireless setup is a full extra step.
Trust Eli is a good
alternative to software applications for the full protection of your
network. Cost is reasonable, but not the cheapest method available,
although it may be one of the easiest. You'll stay protected and not
have to worry about making sure that your computer is vulnerable to
attacks or other malware.
For homeowners or
small business owners with a concern about keeping their computers as
safe as possible, take a look at the Eli unit by Trust Eli. You'll
appreciate the ease of setting up a VPN connection.
The Eli unit starts at about $200
and requires a subscription service of approximately $120 year.
Revolution Hi-Definition Portable Amplifier and Splitter
Since getting my Tablet PC, I've learned the pleasure of
traveling with much less weight. One exception has been that I've always
carried my portable speakers so I can hear recorded music and video closer to
the way it was meant to sound.
Now, I've found another way to listen with much more clarity
than ever with the
Boostaroo Revolution Portable Amplifier.
Not only can I hear music with much more clarity, but so can someone traveling
with me. The dual input makes sharing simple. It's available in
white or black to match or contrast with your MP3 player.
If you're not sure if your headphones are suitable to use with
Boostaroo or the Boostaroo Revolution,
check the Web site for a listing or contact the manufacturer for a
Best of all, it works! I've used it with both my
Creative Zen PMC earbuds and my Sennheiser noise-cancelling headphones.
I'm not an audiophile by any stretch of the imagination, but there is absolutely
no doubt that the output is not only louder, but much clearer and crisper with a
definite surround sound.
Once you try it, I'm sure you'll agree that music and movies
sound much better. I'll never travel without it again!
This is another product that immediately earned our
Editor's Favorite award,
and deservedly so!
by Terri Stratton, MVP
For those of you who have followed
this site for any time, I rarely do an in-depth review of a product. Occasionally, there are exceptions. The Motion M1200 was the last full
review I did. Now that I have an M1400 with a View Anywhere screen, you
can bet I’ll be doing another soon. What a great Tablet PC!
This time, though, I’m focusing on a
rolling computer case that far surpasses anything else I’ve ever used. This RoadWired case is called the Roadster Convertible. Why
convertible? There are so many configurations that can be created using
the included components that it’s fun (and a bit of a challenge) getting
it set up.
First thing I wanted to do was to
set up the removable case (RoadWired Transit System (RTS) insert ) for
both my Tablet PC and my digital camera. Since the camera isn’t one of
the small, flat models, it takes up a fair amount of space.
First thing I did was to use one of
the dividers to separate the case into front and rear sections. The two
zippers made this easy to do. The front opened easily to give me fast
access to the Tablet, while the full rear zipper allowed access to the
camera and accessories without removing the Tablet. I realized just how
handy this would be going through security at the airport. The Tablet
could be removed and replaced without disturbing any of the camera
After trying several configurations
for the RTS insert, I ended up using two full length dividers and
putting the three – yes three – Tablet PCs in the insert. I knew that I’d have to remove each of them at security, so I thought
this might work the best for this trip. When I got to the airport, I
realized that I’d made the right decision. I removed all three Tablets
in just a few seconds and replaced them in the case once they’d been
screened in almost as short a time. Zipped up the case and I was ready
Previous to this trip, I’d used a
separate padded case inside of a wheeled case. I’m sure this is similar
to what many travelers use. I have to admit that this time I managed to
get three Tablets in and out of the case faster than what I could do
previously with only one notebook or Tablet. If you don’t have a
computer to carry, the RTS is removable, making this a great travel bag
to carry onboard.
The quality of this bag is obvious in every
part of it. The handle is adjustable, so whether you’re tall or short, there’s
a setting that’s comfortable to use. The wheels are solid, and move easily,
even on rough asphalt or gravel.
The interior compartments are all easily
accessible. One section is for pens, papers, business cards, while the second
zippered compartment easily holds several file folders and documents. There’s
also an outside zippered compartment that’s large enough to hold cables, cords,
etc., as well as a removable pouch that can be used with a belt.
On the rear of the case is a strong strap
that’s held down with Velcro to keep it in place. Pull it out in the center and
it’s perfect for putting over the handle of your larger suitcase for ease in
getting to the ticket counter and gates or from baggage to your car.
The shoulder strap is the most comfortable
I’ve used. Even with all the computers and accessories I was carrying, the
weight was comfortable and the strap didn’t dig into my shoulder.
Although the price ($199.95) is on the
higher side of many cases, the quality and usefulness of the Roadster
Convertible makes the cost very reasonable. With the quality construction and
padding where it’s needed, I no longer have to worry about the case being tossed
about and my computer being damaged.
To make even better use of the case, I
purchased the Deluxe Cable Stable. This case kept all my cords, USB cables,
etc. in one place. It’s the perfect companion to the case for those who travel
with their computers.
For more information on any of RoadWired
Math Journal - Reviewed
by John Dean, MVP
Applications for the Tablet PC have been popping up randomly ever since
the release of the platform in November of 2002. Many deal with the
needs of average users and some deal with a specific subset of tablet
owners. There are programs that are good for the fun factor but their
appeal fades once the novelty has worn off, while others have shown
their strengths and will be around for the long haul. I’ve used a great
number of tablet apps, spanning all these categories. Some I’ve found
useful and decided to keep as part of my normal tablet build. Others
were fun to try and offered that “new toy” euphoria at first, but didn’t
offer me anything in the long run and I was able to let them slide
quietly into that goodnight.
hit me like a ton of bricks with its “WOW” factor. I was impressed the
moment I started using it, and that “wow” level never declined. Even
though it’s only in beta right now, and is supposed to have a few more
features that aren’t even in place in the version I have, the beta
offered me a glimpse of a “proof of concept” that was simply
overwhelming to my tablet senses.
As a tablet
specific application, MathJournal
by xThink (www.xthink.com)
seems such an obvious concept that it’s hard to believe there aren’t
three or four contenders already out there, each vying for the slice of
the market that this application fills. xThink has come up with an
application that really shows just how powerful the Tablet PC experience
can be, and how useful. Within the first few minutes, I knew I was
using the program that best exemplified the reason Tablet PCs exist in
the first place – to allow us to interact with a computer with
natural-feeling handwriting, something we’ve been doing for our entire
lives, regardless of age or computer experience.
The installation went without a hitch, using just under 24 MB of disk
space, though this will likely grow as they work on the help files and
flesh everything out. And despite the fact that it’s been quite a few
years since I’ve delved into anything beyond checkbook math (other than
figuring area in landscaping for my house) I felt quite at home with the
interface for the program.
I’m the type who reads the manual after I hit a roadblock, so all my
testing was done on the fly. The only time I hit the help files during
the beginning of testing was to see what was in place already and what
had yet to be finished as I used the program. From the looks of it, even
with the placeholders there for content that may be out when the program
is released, the help section will be quite full featured, including
links to take you to the place in the program where you’re looking for
help and walk you through the task in the program itself.
The interface is very streamlined – there’s no clutter, no distractions.
The majority of the screen is dedicated to the input area. Across the
top are the menu bar and a movable toolbar. The menu bar gives you
options for things such as the usual “recently used files”,
“copy/paste”, “save” choices; things you expect to see there that are
consistent across programs in the Windows world. The program specific
ones include stylus options, angle units, decimal precision, and
The toolbar itself is a nice choice of intuitive graphic icons for
functions – including pen and eraser settings, a lasso for selecting an
area, a “clear the page” button, normal cut, copy, and paste buttons,
and a second “lasso” for designating that your text selection is the
recognizers new target. The decimal option and angle units are
selectable here as well, as is the option to switch between MathJournal
and Calculator mode.
The interface has a nice large writing area for text input. This area is
the majority of the screen, with another tool area on the bottom of the
interface where you have the icon to initiate the recognition as well as
a line where you can see what the recognition engine “sees” in nice
computer fonts to allow you to verify the recognition. One of the most
useful aspects of this “recognized text” area is that if you have
something that wasn’t recognized, you don’t always have to guess what it
was – you can see what was recognized and what was not, and make changes
In actual use, each time you write out a mathematical expression, you
use your pen to tap the button on the bottom, and it gives you options
depending on the type of expression it was. Something simple like 4*8
gives you the choices of “simplify numerically” (i.e. solve the problem)
or “convert numeric to symbolic” (recognize your text, print out the
expression in its format, and then give the solution). More complex
problems or different types of expressions or equations output more
options, up to and including tables and graphs.
My favorite of these are the three dimensional graphs. Writing out an
equation and getting an answer is neat by itself, but then seeing a
three dimensional graph pop up that you can use your pen to “click and
hold” while you rotate it around any of its axes, now that to me is
powerful stuff. Then being able to tap on one of the numbers on an axis,
change the value with your pen, and have it immediately change the graph
without having to go back to the initial equation is more like magic
than the old fashioned way of doing math that I am accustomed to. An
additional nice “tablet” type of feature is the checkmark. After writing
out your equation, you can simply draw a checkmark rather than having to
go to the bottom of the screen to press the recognizer button. The same
dialog box with options comes up right where you put the checkmark, just
as it would with the button. In a nice cleanup action, the checkmark
disappears from the screen then after you make your selection, leaving
you with just the equation again, exactly as it would look had you used
the button instead.
On the web page for the beta, xThink also had 8 other PDF files the
testers were requested to download. Each PDF had 50 formulas for the
testers to try. These efforts in MathJournal would then be saved to
files via the program’s logging feature, mailed back to the development
team, and used to improve their writing recognition in either future
betas or the final build. I started my testing by turning on the logging
as requested, pulling up the first PDF file on another computer, and
sitting back in my chair with my tablet on my lap, angled pretty
straight on at my eyes. The writing felt completely natural – no
different than thousands of times I’ve done it on paper in school. I
also tested it while seated at my desk with the tablet flat on the
table, which is not the optimum angle for viewing on my Toshiba M200.
Yet even then, I had no problems at all, as the contrast of the default
white background and the black input was clearly visible.
When I first looked at the various formulas they wanted us to test, I
was daunted. 50 tests on each of 8 PDF files equal 400 entries to test.
I verified my math by putting that in longhand on the program – and it
gave me my answer also. And I was off - my first computation, but by far
not the most complex.
The recognition was incredible. My penmanship is lousy – yet the Tablet
PC has always impressed me with the accuracy of the recognition. Looking
over some of these equations they wanted us to test, I thought not only
did they pick some good ones to show the power of the program, but they
also picked good ones to get as wide a recognition base for everything
as they could.
I started with the PDF files, and worked my way in one session through
the first five or six. The program performed very well. The recognition
for the symbols, superscripts, fractions, and square root signs was just
about perfect for me. In fact, I’m not sure I ever received an error
about being unable to recognize a sign or symbol in any of the examples,
except for the ones I drew so poorly that even I couldn’t tell what they
should have been. Here’s where I learned that my brackets and
parentheses were far from consistent. Then just to make sure they hadn’t
“padded” the PDF files with things they knew would work best, I started
playing around on my own after I completed all of their example files.
A “quick help” window pops up in a separate window when you launch the
program. This contains examples of numbers and letters, to help you in
the recognition. I had ignored it for the most part, wanting to try the
program “out of the box” using my own writing style. The one place I hit
consistent snags was on the letter K. If I write the lower case K in
print style, the program invariably thinks I wrote the symbol for PI,
even though my lower case K looks precise when compared to their
example. The program also recognizes the cursive version, so despite not
having written cursive since early in grade school, I relearned the
strokes and gave that a shot – and my recognition improved dramatically,
even with my poor handwriting.
One of the common complaints people have had with tablets is that the
recognition engine isn’t “trainable” – that is, it won’t adapt to your
writing style. You have to adapt to the preprogrammed style in the areas
you have issues. But other than the lower case K, I had none of those
feelings with this app. It seemed more than happy to accept my illegible
scrawl as something legitimate – if only my grade school teachers had
felt the same...
A few days after I started testing the program, I was emailed a link to
an updated recognition DLL. But I didn’t notice any difference, since my
experience with recognition had been so positive. It still couldn’t
recognize my lower case K, but I’ve become accustomed to doing the
letter K in cursive now for this program. We’ll see in later versions if
that letter’s recognition is improved. I’ve asked if there’s a more
updated version of that dll, but haven’t heard back yet.
Besides the K issue, I’ve only had a couple problems using the program.
When I fire it up for the initial time during a work session with it, I
have a tendency to use the letter X as my multiplication symbol, rather
than the asterisk the program recognizes (basically an X with a line
either vertically or horizontally through it, user’s choice). It usually
takes me two or three times to realize it’s not recognizing the input
because of my own stupidity. After that reminder, writing the symbol it
will recognize is automatic.
The only “program level” problem exhibited was when switching between
MathJournal and Calculator mode. If I write an equation as noted above,
using the X rather than the symbol to multiply, MathJournal gives me a
warning that it didn’t recognize the input. No big deal – just tap the
error window closed, make a correction, and keep moving forward.
However, doing the same thing on the Calculator portion of the program
generated an exception error and closed the program. I emailed xThink
about the error and was informed that they were already not only aware
of it, but were already working on it as a known bug.
The engine for the program itself recognizes only the last group of
things entered since some other function was used. So if you wrote in an
expression or equation, recognized it, and got the answer from the
program, you don’t even have to clear out the writing area to start
again with something new. Simply write a new equation, and the program
deals only with what’s new. I did this with varying sizes of writing,
and at one point had over a dozen and a half equations spread out before
me without any problems with which one I wanted recognized.
They’ve done a nice job of helping you make corrections. If your pen has
an eraser, you can simply reverse the pen, use the eraser on whatever
area you want to change, flip the pen back over, and use pen input again
without having to reselect it on the toolbar. Every time you have to
make a change or correction, though, you “break” the train of thought
the program is on – so if you write out a long equation, find it didn’t
recognize your number 4, and go to erase and re-write the number 4, if
you go straight to recognition, the only thing the program recognizes is
the 4 you just drew. This makes sense overall since every time you
either recognize what you wrote, or jump to another function (erase,
etc), the program resets that recognition engine to deal with the latest
pen input. The very easy and natural feeling way around this is, after
making a correction, to use the lasso tool to circle the entire equation
you want the program to deal with again. Once you’ve selected it by
circling and removing the pen tip from the screen, it highlights the
area you’ve chosen. Once you’ve made your selection, there’s that second
lasso icon on the toolbar you tap with the pen, which basically tells it
“make all of this a live equation again”. Then the recognizer once again
works with the entire selection, rather than just the last physical
input you did with your pen. Thus you can change only part of a long
equation, reselect the whole equation, and see the different results
without having to redo the entire equation time and time again.
My only suggestion was to try to get rid of one of the taps – I’m a fan
of simplification for input. I wanted to see just one lasso move needed.
I asked about the possibility, and one of their engineers replied with
the thought to alter the recognition button so that if you used the
lasso to select text then hit the recognition button, it’ll
automatically recognize the currently selected input. Perhaps the final
version, or an update afterwards, will have one less thing to tap when
you make a correction or change your selection.
The individual who turned me on to the program, Steve Seto, has been in
contact with the company, and learned the release date will most likely
be in late summer. In Steve’s case the anticipation was so great that he
already had his order in place before even participating in the beta. In
a recent email, he noted issues with some of the recognition, including
my nemesis, the lower case K. He’s had less success with the overall
recognition than I have, and attributes it to what he called a “highly
formalized form of printing”. Our experiences show that handwriting
success varies in this app from individual to individual just like it
does in the others, despite xThink’s great job with the symbol aspect of
it. Steve has also had an issue where MathJournal has gotten stuck in a
type of “can’t recognize” loop, but I’ve been unable to duplicate that
on my machine so far.
He also had the initial “WOW!” reaction. So this program evidently
appeals to people in quite a wide cross section. He’s one of the people
in a profession that this application will fill a need for – I’m on the
other end, no professional engineering need for the program, just a user
who thinks it’s real neat.
My testing was done with both the original Tablet version (XP SP1) as
well as various builds of the beta for XP SP2 which will update the
tablets to the newer 2005 version of the Tablet PC (code named
Lonestar). Both versions worked equally well, since the input for the
program is independent of the tablet input panel.
All in all this is a very strong showing for what seems to be a natural
program for the Tablet PC platform. Though this program is so far one of
the best applications I’ve used that takes advantage of the tablet
platform, the expected retail price of $198, while certainly not
astronomical, will keep it out of the hands of the “only curious” users.
But for students who are taking advanced math and science courses and
professionals of any discipline who often require that pencil and paper,
MathJournal will likely end up as one of the “must have” apps for tablet
For the number of equations I’ve done overall, between the ones the
company wanted for recognition improvement and the ones I did for my own
enjoyment (yes, this was a fun program to test!), the recognition was
well into the high 90 percentile. In equations that could contain
upwards of 10 or 15 characters and symbols, I probably averaged one
correction in every ten equations once I got consistent with my
parenthesis and my cursive K. Considering my handwriting, that’s quite
an achievement. And with the work they’ve been doing on improving it, I
can only hope that when it’s released (maybe as soon as the end of this
month) even my poor little lower case K can come out and play.
Editor's Note: I was at
Microsoft's campus and Math Journal was part of a demonstration of
Tablet PCs. The audience went wild, not believing that things
hadn't been set up ahead of time. The presenter asked the crowd to
toss up some numbers. Almost instantaneously, the correct answer
was shown. This is a great application for students, teachers, and
anyone else who routinely uses math. Paired with a Tablet PC, it's
the best way for many to take their work with them away from the desk.
For more information on this and other software available for Tablets,
check the Software page.
You'll also find hardware - Tablet PCs that you can actually try, with
people available to talk to you about them - people who know Tablets,
use them, and are more than willing to answer all your questions.
If you want to talk to someone about a program that you'd like written,
there are people there who can help with that as well.
Whether you're an individual who is curious about Tablet PCs or an
executive ready to equip your company - if you've ever wanted to learn
more about Tablet PCs or find a place where you can touch, use, learn,
and talk about Tablet PCs, then you've found the place to do so. Check the schedule for Leszynski's Tablet Training seminar by clicking
on the banner at the top of this page. You'll find a broad schedule,
many with clinics available in the afternoon.
I'm hoping to return for the next seminar in Seattle. It was that