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About: The MIT Sea Grant College Program announces that <b>nominations</b> are now open for the Doherty Professorship in Ocean Utilization.<br> All non-tenured MIT faculty members from any Institute department are <b>eligible.</b> Department heads may submit one nomination every year.<br> <b>The</b> deadline for nominations this year is Nov. 29.<br> The person appointed to the chair <b>will</b> receive $25,000 per year for two years, beginning <b>July</b> 1, 2013. Endowed by the Henry L.<br> and Grace Doherty Charitable Foundation, the two-year <b>chair</b> opens the way for promising, non-tenured professors <b>to</b> undertake <b>marine-related</b> research that will further innovative uses of the ocean's resources. There are no restrictions on the area of research, and any <b>aspect</b> <b>of</b> <b>marine</b> use and/or management may be <b>addressed,</b> <b>whether</b> social, political, environmental, economic or technical. Final selection will be <b>made</b> by a committee â€” which includes the vice president and associate provost; the dean for research; the dean of engineering; the dean of science; <b>the</b> chairman of the Sea <b>Grant</b><br><img src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-rR1Ofv_w2XE/UHe2Qy8RF6I/AAAAAAAAAU0/0jNBS8TdKvs/s640/Gossip-Girl-Blair.jpg"><br> Committee; and the director of the MIT Sea <b>Grant</b> College Program â€” following review and recommendations<br><img src="http://graphics8.nytimes.com/images/2012/12/25/t-magazine/25best-culture/25best-culture-tmagArticle.jpg"><br> from the Sea Grant Faculty Committee. The vice <b>president</b> for<br><img src="http://money.usnews.com/pubdbimages/image/41588/BestJobs2013_425425x283.jpg"><br> research will appoint the new Doherty Professor in February <b>2013.<br></b> While serving as the Doherty Assistant <b>or</b> Associate Professor of Ocean Utilization, the incumbent may not hold <b>another</b> MIT-funded chair. The 2012 award went <b>to</b> Timothy K. Lu, assistant professor <b>of</b> electrical engineering, in support of his project titled "Engineering Hybrid Biological-Electrical Systems for Ocean Engineering." This project focuses on engineering living cells using the tools of synthetic biology and establishing novel interfaces with non-living systems, including electronic <b>ones.<br></b> Lu's efforts will enhance the construction of<br><img src="http://societyandreligion.com/minecraft/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/2012-04-15_133810_1996625_2004770.jpg"><br> hybrid biological-electrical biosensors that can be used as biosensors in the ocean.<br> Individuals wishing to be nominated should contact his or her<br><img src="http://static.ddmcdn.com/gif/dog-9.jpg"><br> department head. For nomination procedures and selection criteria please visit http://seagrant.mit.edu/doherty.php or contact Kathy de Zengotita at [email protected] The protagonist of Amity Gaigeâ€™s novel, worried about an impending divorce, takes off on a road trip with his daughter.Imagine that a year ago the president had proposed to begin dealing with the <b>government's</b> budget deficit, and the urgent need for infrastructure investment, by raising the federal gas tax by 60 cents a <b>gallon,</b> from its current level <b>of</b> 18.5<br> cents. One can only imagine the howls <b>of</b> protest and con...<br> If you ever use Spotify, or a similar music-streaming service, thereâ€™s a good chance your song<br><img src="http://latimesherocomplex.files.wordpress.com/2012/06/tranformers-ride2.jpg%3Fw%3D600"><br> recommendations, <b>and</b> other personalized <b>features,</b> are powered by novel technology developed and marketed by two MIT alumni entrepreneurs.<br> Brian Whitman PhD â€™05 and Tristan Jehan SM â€™01, PhD â€™05 are co-founders of Echo Nest, whose technology â€” <b>based</b> on their MIT research â€” mines data from millions of songs streaming online. Sometimes called â€œthe big data of music,â€ the company has compiled about a trillion data points <b>from</b> <b>35</b> million songs by <b>2.5</b> million artists. Its music-intelligence platform â€” recently praised in publications such as Fast Company, Wired and Business Insider, among others<br><img src="http://lovelypackage.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/06/lovely-package-markus-olhafen1.jpg"><br> â€” then translates this data into information for music-app developers, who use the information to build smarter, <b>more</b> personalized music apps.Now,<br> as a leader <b>in</b> the music-intelligence industry, Echo Nest has dozens of big-name clients, including MTV, BBC, <b>Rdio,</b> VEVO, Foursquare, Nokia, Sirius XM, Clear Channelâ€™s iHeartRadio, Univision Radio and Intel. The company also provides third-party developers with access to this data via an application programming interface (API) <b>that</b> has become the technological blueprint <b>for</b> more than 400 apps, including iHeartRadio and eMusic.Â â€œEarly on, we always wanted an API for developers, instead of <b>being</b> this closed <b>company,</b> where only <b>people</b> who<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/_HyIORiPCmB0/S_7dqDr7qJI/AAAAAAAABqU/Qm2Qf3fIozE/s1600/lovely%2Belyse.jpg"><br> paid us could use it,â€ Whitman says.<br> â€œThe point of that is to see what people can build on top of our data.<br> And thereâ€™s been some amazing things.â€The<br> co-founders say the companyâ€™s success is due, <b>in</b> part, to technology that predicted the growth of todayâ€™s booming online-music market â€” which ushered in a host of music-streaming sites and saw the growth of Internet radio.<br> â€œWhen all that technology was rising around us, we were ready,â€ <b>Whitman</b> says.<br> Combining music content and cultural analysisThe foundations of Echo Nestâ€™s technology trace back to the MIT Media <b>Lab,</b> where the co-founders, then doctoral students, decided to combine their dissertations on music-data mining.Jehanâ€™s dissertation, which <b>he</b> conducted in the Hyperinstruments Group, focused <b>on</b> the â€œcontent analysisâ€ of music, extracting data on musical elements such<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-9wnQ_Edn1uU/UMr8wwx7ZGI/AAAAAAAACzY/qeAkuIWo9Q0/s1600/sad-sms-in-hindi-2012.gif"><br> as tempo, key and time signature. Whitmanâ€™s work â€” conducted under the tutelage <b>of</b> professor emeritus Barry Vercoe â€” looked at a â€œcultural analysisâ€ of music, <b>focusing</b> on what different types of people were saying about music online.Seeing technological and commercial potential in combining the two projects, the co-founders mixed and tweaked their <b>studies</b> â€” a content-based and cultural analysis of music <b>â€”</b> and <b>created</b> what Whitman calls â€œa <b>big</b> database of what music sounds like to a computer, and what it means to people.â€<br> Now, when someone uses <b>a</b> music-streaming app that utilizes Echo Nestâ€™s platform to, say, generate a <b>playlist,</b> Whitman says, â€œthe site accesses both parts of the combined technology and says, â€˜Here are the <b>songs</b> you should be listening to based on what we know about you and the music.â€™ At the end of the <b>day,</b> we tell people <b>what</b> music they should hear.â€Most of the developer clients,<br><img src="http://cps-static.rovicorp.com/2/Open/20th%2520Century%2520Fox/The%2520Girl%2520Next%2520Door/_derived_jpg_q90_600x800_m0/the_girl_next_door10.jpg%3Fpartner%3Dallmovie_soap"><br> for instance, use Echo Nestâ€™s data to better understand listenersâ€™ tastes and behaviors and create smarter <b>music-streaming</b> features, such as song recommendations, playlist generation, taste profiling, acoustic analysis, acoustic fingerprinting (an audio sample used to identify songs) and data feeds.<br> <b>But</b> an additional perk of Echo Nestâ€™s massive database, the co-founders say, is that it can help <b>increase</b> the visibility of rising Internet musicians who may have slipped through the song-recommendation cracks of earlier music-streaming services. For instance, MTVâ€™s music-streaming service is using it to <b>help</b> listeners discover artists <b>who</b> may be popular on the Web, but who donâ€™t get radio play.â€œWeâ€™re<br> both musicians, and itâ€™s frustrating knowing that an independent artist<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-XGu4RozL2-I/TluaUlPd5vI/AAAAAAAABE0/Kwg-BbxwxWA/s1600/most-amazing-photos-ever41.jpg"><br> may not get noticed in music-streaming sites.<br> We wanted to<br><img src="http://blog-photos.dogvacay.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/The-aggressive-dog-with-humans.jpg"><br> change that,â€ says Whitman, who recorded <b>as</b> an electronica musician before starting Echo Nest. Jehan <b>is</b> a keyboardist and guitar player <b>who</b> used to <b>play</b> in a Boston-based Brazilian band.<br> From scientists to entrepreneursIn the companyâ€™s early days, <b>the</b> co-founders say they found support through MITâ€™s Venture Mentoring Service (VMS) and the MIT Media Lab, which helped turn them from scientists to entrepreneurs. Meeting regularly with business mentors such as Roman Lubynsky, VMSâ€™s senior venture <b>advisor,</b> the two learned the basics for growing a company and were introduced to a variety of contacts, including lawyers, accountants and<br><img src="http://pix.rejecttheherd.net/d/8466-2/fart.jpg"><br> investors. â€œIt was a <b>very</b> connected culture,â€ Jehan says. The co-founders say the MIT Media Lab also helped them make their technology accessible to investors â€” something foreign <b>to</b> some scientists, Jehan says.<br> â€œTechnology is not a product in itself,â€ Jehan says. â€œSome people donâ€™t get that.<br> The <b>technology</b> can be <b>artistic,</b> but you have to create artifacts people can grasp.<br> We learned how to make it accessible to investors, or â€˜productizeâ€™ it.â€Whitman<br> agrees, adding that the <b>MIT</b> Media Lab helped with patents and other legal issues. The experience <b>taught</b> him how to pitch ideas to the business community <a href = "http://buyz19.tumblr.com/natural-vitiligo-treatment">natural vitiligo treatment </a> that helped Echo Nest acquire its initial investors.<br> â€œAs a<br><img src="http://smsread.com/blog/home/smsreadc/public_html/blog/wp-content/uploads/2010/04/lovely-flowers.jpg"><br> scientist, being forced to explain your work to someone whoâ€™s not a scientist was a valuable lesson,â€ Whitman says.As scientists who freely accessed data for their dissertations, Whitman and Jehan have made sure to pay it forward, making some of Echo Nestâ€™s data and <b>technologies</b> readily available for research purposes.<br> In 2011, the company released a million-song dataset to academic institutions and released Echoprint, an open source music-identification system. â€œWe come from the research world, and having access to data was really important,â€ Whitman says.<br> â€œSo, weâ€™re trying to make sure that stays alive in our world.â€ This year's <b>crop</b> of nominations has some advertisers worried about the Oscar-night audience.<br> We needed more than just one perspective to understand how women are making sense of Sheryl Sandberg's advice in Lean In. So we asked a group of women at all different stages of their careers <b>to</b> tell us what they thinkNow that Lean In has hit stores, women and men all <b>over</b> the country are sounding off about Sheryl <b>Sandberg's</b> advice. But we wanted to know what women who can relate to Sandberg's professional context (who work in tech and media) think of her message. Do they share her point of view? Do they<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-9wnQ_Edn1uU/UMr8wwx7ZGI/AAAAAAAACzY/qeAkuIWo9Q0/s1600/sad-sms-in-hindi-2012.gif"><br> find <b>her</b> advice useful? Do they see it having a lasting impact? Are there other challenges that she left unaddressed?We <b>approached</b> a community of women, members of a "platform for awesome women" called The Li.st<br> to find out.<br> These women <b>are</b> all at different stages in their careers â€“ <b>some</b> are just starting out, others are executives, a few have branched out and started their own companies.<br> We asked them whether or not they have any use for Sandberg's advice and what, if anything, they think it will do for<br><img src="http://cdn.mdjunction.com/components/com_joomlaboard/uploaded/images/402417_168625089908872_128246517280063_223000_978772664_n.jpg"><br> the women's movement as a whole.Navitate the reviews using the links below <b>or</b> scroll down to read them all.Navigate the reviews:Will Sheryl Sandberg's advice useful to you?Women in their 20sWomen in their 30sWomen in their 40sWomen in their 50sHow do you think Lean In will impact the woman's movement?Women in their 20sWomen in their 30sWomen in their 40sWomen in their 50sIs Sheryl Sandberg's advice useful to youWomen in their 20sChristina Wallace, Director, Startup Institute of New York"Sheryl's advice was extremely relevant at this stage in my career. I'm nearly 30, with an MBA and a decent amount of experience under my belt, and I'm reaching a point that I might naturally pull back a bit. I have a full-time job, several consulting and freelance gigs, a substantial role in <b>my</b> professional community, and <b>two</b> volunteer board seats for nonprofits I support.<br> I'm busy, and I <b>like</b> it that way.But<br> <b>I've</b> also had the conversation with friends that, while I'm single and don't technically have demands from a partner or children *yet*, is this pace sustainable once that happens? And <b>if</b> not, does it make sense to keep it going<br><img src="http://img.timeinc.net/time/daily/2008/0801/silhoette_tough_guy.jpg"><br> right <b>now?</b> Sheryl's comment about making sure you keep leaning in so you have something you're passionate about returning to was so <b>important</b> to hear.There is a big stretch role I have been eyeing for next year, which will involve a <b>geographic</b> relocation and a set of substantial changes for my social life, and I've been wondering if it's worth disrupting everything for such a big leap (and if I'm even<br><img src="http://images.businessweek.com/ss/05/12/bestproducts/image/intro.jpg"><br> qualified<br><img src="http://blog-photos.dogvacay.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/The-aggressive-dog-with-humans.jpg"><br> to vie for it in the first place). But I know I have to do it. It's my turn to lean in."Callie <b>Schweitzer,</b> Director of Marketing and Special Projects, Vox media"There's one line in Lean In about office culture that really resonated with me as a young professional in the media business: "Instead of putting on some kind of <b>fake</b> 'all-work persona,' I think we benefit from expressing our truth, talking about personal situations and acknowledging that professional decisions <b>are</b> often emotionally driven."My best ideas are influenced by personal experiences that come from both my work and personal lives. In the age of social media, there's such a blur between work and personal, and I think companies really benefit from knowing who their employees are as people, not just as workers. When I read this line, it reminded me to really seek out more of my coworkers and find out about their incredibly vibrant lives outside of <b>work</b> and see what unique ideas we can come up with by merging our "non-work" personas."Nisha<br> Chittall, Social media strategist, Travel channelAs someone who is in a crucial early stage of growing my career, I've found Sheryl's advice incredibly useful.<br> Whether it's something as simple as <b>speaking</b> up in more meetings <b>or</b> coming up with an idea for a new project or <b>campaign,</b> "lean in"<br><img src="http://image.torrent-invites.com/images/105Funny_Airbags.jpg"><br> has become a daily mantra to me in my work and activities outside of work as well. I want a "lean in" poster that I <b>can</b> hang on my office wall for a daily reminder!Women in their 30sMorra <b>Aarons-Mele,</b> Founder, Women OnlineI am having a hard time with this whole debate and even though I have been a blogger on women and work for <b>8</b> years, I'm just stepping out of this circle. <b>I</b> have huge respect for Sheryl Sandberg and for Marissa Mayer, for that <b>matter.</b> I have the highest respect for Anne Marie Slaughter and those who promote systemic change in our work system.<br> But I'm sick of feeling <b>bad</b> about women, sick of feeling<br><img src="http://images5.fanpop.com/image/photos/32000000/Cute-Lovely-Taemin-the-group-shinee-32032831-933-640.jpg"><br> bad about my own decision to "lean out" and embrace a less traditionally "successful" business role, and really sick of the attacks online. I don't mean to sound sanctimonious here. I thought when Sandberg's <b>book</b> came out <b>I'd</b> be its biggest cheerleader. But for some reason, I get a depressed feeling in my gut when I even <b>see</b> the term <b>"lean</b> in."<br> Am<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-9wnQ_Edn1uU/UMr8wwx7ZGI/AAAAAAAACzY/qeAkuIWo9Q0/s1600/sad-sms-in-hindi-2012.gif"><br> I <b>alone</b> here? Is this the real power of the book, in <b>that</b> it<br><img src="http://cdn.mdjunction.com/components/com_joomlaboard/uploaded/images/402417_168625089908872_128246517280063_223000_978772664_n.jpg"><br> hits so close to <b>home?</b> Is this how people felt back when they first read The Feminine Mystique?Because honestly, the book and the discussion is making me want to put my head down and <b>just</b> focus on my small business, my work. And maybe that is the very definition of leaning in. The whole thing is very confusing!Sloane Davidson, VP Marketing and Communications, Lippe TaylorI <b>graduated</b> college in 2001 which makes me Gen Y.<br> I feel a huge gap <b>between</b> women my age and those 5-10 <b>years</b> younger. I <b>didn't</b> automatically grow up with <b>technology</b> <b>but</b> I was an early adopter and have leveraged my passion for what's new and next into <b>a</b> career <b>in</b> digital marketing and social media.<br> The challenges I face are that I'm in a young industry and both mentors and sponsors are hard to find.<br> I agree with Sheryl's lean in advice around <b>setting</b> career goals (18 months and life-long) and also how to work with peers and those in more senior positions.Amanda<br> Steinberg, CEO <b>Dailyworth.comI<br></b> was raised by a single mom who encouraged me never to depend on a man for financial security.<br> So in my <b>20s,</b> I pursued the lucrative career of computer programming. By age 30, I was earning $200k annually, but had built such <a href = "http://buyz19.tumblr.com/forex-growth-bot">forex growth bot review </a> lifestyle, that I hadn't saved any money. I started my website DailyWorth<br><img src="http://lulzshirts.com/sites/default/files/user_uploaded/wtf.png"><br> because I was raised to live Sheryl's message, <b>and</b> I realized that women can't be truly powerful or independent until we understand how to<br><img src="http://cache.boston.com/universal/site_graphics/blogs/bigpicture/tough_02_02/t13_17824205.jpg"><br> save and manage money.I spent last weekend reading Lean In, lying on the sofa chanting and shouting passages from the book. Like Sheryl, I'm a mother to two <b>young</b> children, and living my ambition <b>as</b> <b>CEO</b> of a venture-capital backed media business. For most of my <b>career</b> as a young mother and<br><img src="http://fc03.deviantart.net/fs31/i/2008/221/d/b/the_little_things__by_Pretty_As_A_Picture.jpg"><br> ambitious entrepreneur, I wasn't able to name any role models.<br> Until Sheryl Sandberg.Ruthie Ackerman, Senior Program Manager, Tory Burch FoundationI'm mid-career and I have found Sheryl's <b>advice</b> <b>illuminating</b> and very useful for <b>where</b> I am in my career right now.<br> A few years ago, I was at a turning point in my career as a journalist: I was ambitious and wanted to lead and yet I didn't see the opportunity to do so. I was hoping to be noticed for my <b>work</b> and yet I didn't think<br><img src="http://graphics8.nytimes.com/images/2013/01/01/t-magazine/01best-food/01best-food-tmagArticle.jpg"><br> it was happening fast enough. I looked at my editors and those in positions above me and knew I didn't want their jobs.<br> One year <b>ago</b> I took a risk and switched careers from journalism to philanthropy.<br> I <b>had</b> written <b>about</b> philanthropy, but had never worked in a foundation before. I wasn't sure <b>I</b> had the skills or would even enjoy the work.<br> One year later I can say it was the best decision of my life â€“ I learned so much and really feel like I have found my career path. And now I am about to start a fantastic new position at the Tory Burch Foundation.<br> Sheryl said something in Lean In <b>that</b> opened my eyes: Don't wait for <b>power</b> to be offered to you. You have to go after it. She explains that waiting for a boss to <b>acknowledge</b> your hard work and give you a promotion<br><img src="http://static.ddmcdn.com/gif/dog-9.jpg"><br> is the career version of waiting <b>for</b> Prince Charming. "Whoa," I thought, when <b>I</b> read that.<br> I had been waiting for the white horse to whisk me away. Like so many women, I was nervous about taking risks in my career.<br> I was scared of new challenges, worried I wouldn't have all the skills necessary to succeed in my job.<br> The truth is I did have what <b>it</b> took to work in the <b>foundation</b> world: intense curiosity, a strong work ethic and a <b>desire</b> to learn.<br> No white horses ever came to carry me down any <b>career</b> paths. But by acknowledging to myself that I was ambitious and wanted to lead, it helped me realize where I needed to be to make that happen.Women<br> in their 40sTereza Nemessanyi, Startup advisor, MicrosoftI have been "leaning in" for years â€“ and yet the struggle has gotten harder â€“ not less <b>â€“</b> on how to <b>continue</b> to deploy my brain, education and experience. <b>The</b> problem is, despite a family schedule which is detailed down to the minute, the best-laid plans go awry.<br> Seemingly every week.Bottom line â€“ parents (moms AND dads) need flexibility. And yet, jobs offering both flexibility and good pay and interesting work â€“ are exceedingly rare, and we are not even trying to create them. (Generally, in larger <b>corporations,</b> these types of jobs are internal transfers and never hit the outside market.)In the last few <b>downturns,</b> Middle Management has been eviscerated. This has had deleterious effects â€“ we have not trained the next generation of managers (or senior management) in how<br><img src="http://a57.foxnews.com/global.fncstatic.com/static/managed/img/Health/660/371/640_GMRF.jpg%3Fve%3D1"><br> to manage a flexible, diverse workforce where "facetime" is not the goal. These require maturity and creativity and foresight.The core Lean In message works for younger women.<br> But for smart mid-life women and families, a wholesale re-framing of work and innovation is what's<br><img src="http://static.ddmcdn.com/gif/sandman-ride.jpg"><br> needed."Nilofer <b>Merchant,</b> Corporate Director, GovernanceAs an executive who has gone from being an administrative admin, a Fortune 500 corporate executive, to CEO of a multi-million dollar firm, and now a corporate director, I see Lean<br><img src="http://images.businessweek.com/ss/05/12/bestproducts/image/intro.jpg"><br> In as a key way to raise awareness of how gender bias works and how incredibly prevalent it is. When I talk with <b>companies</b> about <b>Board</b> roles, men often say that the problem will take care of <b>itself</b> when there are more qualified candidates.<br> But this view often hides a circular argument. How will we know when more women are qualified? When more women hold those roles! Or <b>when</b> those men know of more women who<br><img src="http://img.webmd.com/dtmcms/live/webmd/consumer_assets/site_images/articles/health_tools/pets_improve_health_slideshow/photolibrary_rm_photo_of_dogs_and_owners_meeting.jpg"><br> can hold the role. This logic <b>might</b> work if one could magically ensure that gender selection bias does not exist. But there is ample evidence <b>for</b> precisely the opposite, as Lean in documents. Gender bias exists, and<br><img src="http://image.torrent-invites.com/images/105Funny_Airbags.jpg"><br> <b>both</b> men and women are affected by it (yes, <b>you</b> read that right, even women can be sexist!).<br> We are not talking <b>about</b> equality <b>of</b> outcomes here; the results show bias thwarts equality of opportunity.<br> As long as women are not seen, they cannot even contribute so I'm hoping that this book improves the filters that <b>leave</b> women out.Kara<br> Goldin, CEO and Founder, HINT WaterLike Sheryl Sandberg, I faced numerous challenges in <b>the</b> corporate world and realized I needed to<br><img src="http://images4.fanpop.com/image/photos/16900000/girl-and-the-rain-sad-songs-16929572-500-706.jpg"><br> follow my passions.<br> "Leaning<br><img src="http://static.ddmcdn.com/gif/dog-9.jpg"><br> in" has been a part of my world for as long as I can remember; and within the past nine years, I <b>was</b> able to <b>turn</b> HINT, <b>which</b> started as my home improvement project, into a multi-million dollar company by staying true to what I believe in. I took an issue that I am passionate <b>about</b> and created a product that not only benefits <b>me</b> and my family but all of my loyal customers who are looking to lead healthier lifestyles as well. This core philosophy started with me and now translates to my entire company.Susan McPherson, Senior<br><img src="http://a57.foxnews.com/global.fncstatic.com/static/managed/img/Health/660/371/640_GMRF.jpg%3Fve%3D1"><br> Vice President, FentonOver the trajectory of my career, I have faced many of the issues that Sandberg eloquently presented. From having dealt with a traumatic sexual advance from a senior staffer <b>during</b> a senatorial internship in Washington, to the temptation of <b>an</b> extramarital affair with a boss, when I was traveling thousands of miles a<br><img src="http://images4.fanpop.com/image/photos/16700000/Lovely-Baby-sweety-babies-16705862-400-400.jpg"><br> year, to negotiating for salary increases and promotions, much <b>of</b> her advice/guidance rang true. I especially could relate to her sharing that there are days she still feels like a fraud.<br> It felt almost cathartic to know <b>that</b> such an accomplished woman has insecurities of <b>her</b> own. Personally, I'm pleased that Sandberg wrote the book and has taken on this issue, especially for women in the early starts to their careers. The specifics around making a plan and accepting less than perfection should be <b>required</b> learning. I only wish I had <b>had</b> such guidance as I lost my<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-XGu4RozL2-I/TluaUlPd5vI/AAAAAAAABE0/Kwg-BbxwxWA/s1600/most-amazing-photos-ever41.jpg"><br> mom at age 20 and didn't have a role model or mentor to turn to.Women in their 50sKathleen Warner, Chief Operating Officer, Startup AmericaAs a C-suite woman, who has spent over 20 years in law, investment banking and public service, much of Sheryl Sandberg's advice resonated with me, both as validation for what I've been thinking, feeling and doing over the course of my career and as inspiration and guide for my path in the years ahead. Right now, I'm at yet <a href = "http://buyz19.tumblr.com/tinnitus-miracle">tinnitus miracle </a> point, where it would certainly<br><img src="http://img.webmd.com/dtmcms/live/webmd/consumer_assets/site_images/articles/health_tools/pets_improve_health_slideshow/photolibrary_rm_photo_of_dogs_and_owners_meeting.jpg"><br> be easier and more comfortable <b>to</b> accept the mostly well-meaning guidance of others of what I "should" be doing. But I'm not only dreaming the possible dream, I'm working to make it a reality, by reaching outside my comfort zone to <b>lean</b> in, rather than away, from opportunity and yes, risk. For me, it's not only <b>about</b> my choices, but also, about leading by <b>example,</b> for other women and girls, to dream and live their dreams.Whitney<br> Johnson, Co-founder Rose Park AdvisorsThough I am the co-founder <b>of</b> investment firm Rose <b>Park</b> Advisors with Clay Christensen, and began my career in 1989 as a secretary <b>(think</b> Melanie Griffith in <b>Working</b> Girl), I winced <b>in</b> remembered pain as I read Ms. Sandberg's book.<br> There was the M&A banking slot I desperately wanted, but was told <b>no</b> because I was pregnant, the boss who wouldn't remunerate me for superior client service because "girls like to do that sort of thing."<br> And the occasions, not a few, when I have watched senior men throw open the <b>door</b> of opportunity for young men â€“ doors that I had hoped (and asked) to <b>be</b> opened for me â€“ and was then expected to wave my pom-poms as the young Turks paraded by. Thus, reading Sandberg's book was just a little painful,<br><img src="http://images4.fanpop.com/image/photos/16600000/Lovely-night-for-a-lovely-Princess-sweety-babies-16667998-350-504.jpg"><br> but I felt validated. It wasn't (and isn't) just me. Reading her book has <b>both</b> given me courage to keep leaning in to my career, but also been a reminder to lean in to my life.Where<br> does the women's movement go from here?Women in their <b>20sChristina</b> Wallace, Director, Startup Institute of New YorkI do think the women's movement is stalled â€“ especially since <b>it's</b> just not something my generation really thinks about. Except<br><img src="http://cdn.biharprabha.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/smiling_girl.jpg%3F5bdf3a"><br> on Equal Pay <b>Day</b> <b>and</b> a few other token days throughout the year we've neglected the ongoing conversation. <b>But</b> nothing stays still: if we're not moving forward, we're falling backward. Just look at the comments made in the 2012 election around women's health, safety, and reproductive rights. If <b>we</b> aren't in leadership roles in business, education, and government, our voices and our interests won't be represented.What<br> Sheryl has done with this book is jumpstart the dialogue with a revised definition of a "feminist". Gone is the perception of a vitriolic bra-burning man-eater and instead we are left with anyone who believes women and men can and should be treated equally. She's also called <b>attention</b> to the fact that time alone is not going to fix these issues. It's no longer a matter of waiting for a generation to flow through the pipeline, it's a matter of fixing the process (and plugging the leaks in the pipeline along the way).Callie Schweitzer, <b>Director</b> of Marketing and Special Projects, Vox mediaThe most important message I took from Lean In and how Sheryl described <b>the</b> women's movement was that it's not up <b>to</b> any one individual to change things for women, it's <b>up</b> to all of us. This fight is something we â€“ men and women â€“ all need to work toward every day. It's <b>not</b> about a single lightning bolt or moment in time, it's about a new level of awareness that informs all of our<br><img src="http://a57.foxnews.com/global.fncstatic.com/static/managed/img/Health/660/371/640_GMRF.jpg%3Fve%3D1"><br> actions and <b>decision-making</b> and makes us more conscious of the challenges we face and how to overcome them.Nisha<br> Chittall, Social media strategist, Travel channelI do think the women's movement has stalled.<br> I absolutely agree that leaning in alone isn't the complete solution â€“ we do need structural changes in our workplaces that make workplaces more <b>flexible</b> and family-friendly. But, we also <b>need</b> more women to push forward, lean in and aim for leadership roles.<br> A combination of<br><img src="http://media.treehugger.com/assets/images/2011/10/bog_design2Barchitec_550x550.jpg.644x0_q100_crop-smart.jpg"><br> both of those solutions â€“ more women aiming for the top AND structural changes â€“ will help us truly reach equality for women at work.Women<br> in their <b>30sLeslie</b> Bradshaw, Chief Operating Officer, GuideAs I see it, the movement needs to (and can) go in three key directions from here.First, it brings in men to not only serve<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-XGu4RozL2-I/TluaUlPd5vI/AAAAAAAABE0/Kwg-BbxwxWA/s1600/most-amazing-photos-ever41.jpg"><br> as bridges into power and true 50/50 <b>partners,</b> but it opens up opportunities for <b>them</b> to express a full spectrum of their lives beyond being the sole breadwinner (eg, stay at home dads, part-time employees, equal contributor to childcare, etc.).Second, it touches so many levels of women in the workforce (and men too), that the groundswell catalyzes movement from policy makers in the public and private sectors.<br> The hope is that these policy makers (national, state, local and company) help re-envision their workdays and work structures to help women better on and off ramp.Third,<br> it <b>becomes</b><br><img src="http://rlv.zcache.com/fancy_heart_i_love_you_lovely_card-p137072256687669726b2ico_400.jpg"><br> an international movement.<br> Especially in countries that <b>are</b> sorely lagging in women's rights. I helped produce this video with The Economist in 2011 <b>and</b> there are so many countries that still need to bring their cultural midsets, policy, and <b>practices</b> up to par.<br> My hope is that the US leads the way.Brooke Moreland, Cofounder and CEO, FashismI was 10 pages into Lean In, when I put it down <b>and</b> exclaimed to my 25 year old sister, "Oh my god, you have to read this book.<br> It's <b>so</b> <b>spot</b> on and so important!" After giving her a brief summary of the book she explained that she had no interest in <b>reading</b> it. According to her, women in <b>the</b> developed world have achieved parity with men, and it was the rights of men that we need to be concerned with now. So yes, I think the movement has stalled. Can <b>we</b> please make Lean<br><img src="http://images4.fanpop.com/image/photos/16600000/Lovely-night-for-a-lovely-Princess-sweety-babies-16667998-350-504.jpg"><br> In required reading?Jessica Bennett, Executive Editor, TumblrFor me, the novelty of Lean In is that it put words to what I believe many <b>women</b> of my <b>generation</b> struggle with: that paralyzing sense of self-doubt, that insecurity, that fear of being perceived as too harsh (or, god forbid, bitchy) <b>that</b> causes us to keep our hands down instead of raising them (or, as Sandberg puts it, to "lean back when we should be Leaning In"). Ask any woman in her 20s or 30s â€“ I guarantee you, she's felt it.<br> Many of the women in my generation don't even identify as feminists.<br> And yet here comes <b>Sheryl</b> Sandberg,<br><img src="http://cdn.biharprabha.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/04/smiling_girl.jpg%3F5bdf3a"><br> talking about the barriers we can control.<br> The timidness I so often face when speaking in front <b>of</b> a crowd; the fear of asking for money that so often affects my female colleagues; the lack of mentors; the fact that <b>we</b> feel like <b>frauds</b> when we sit at <b>the</b> <b>executives'</b> table, surrounded by men.<br> This is the first book of its kind, with practical, pragmatic advice. I think many of us are using it <b>already.Jo</b> Piazza, Senior Digital Editor, Current TVWhen we start thinking about <b>whether</b> Sheryl is restarting the women's movement I think it is interesting to note her word choice.<br> She doesn't use movement as much as she uses revolution to describe what she is trying to do.A revolution is a forcible<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/_HyIORiPCmB0/S_7dqDr7qJI/AAAAAAAABqU/Qm2Qf3fIozE/s1600/lovely%2Belyse.jpg"><br> overthrow of an existing order, whereas a movement is a group of people with a common ideology getting together to achieve a goal. A revolution is by definition more violent and more active and I would argue, distinctly more male.<br> The word choice was no accident. <a href = "http://buyz19.tumblr.com/aquaponics-4-you">aquaponics 4 you </a> is a great start. Revolutions need tinder, a spark, attention and engagement. This book provides the spark and now it is up to the rest of us to provide the attention and engagement.Jocelyn<br> Leaviitt, CEO <b>and</b> CoFounder, HopscotchI'm a true believer in Sandberg's message. There's no question that the women's movement has stalled â€“ as the <b>numbers</b> of women graduating from <b>colleges</b> and graduate schools have continued to reach parity, women are still underrepresented in leadership across nearly every industry.<br> I feel a deep gratitude for Sandberg's courage in sticking her neck out to <b>talk</b> about these issues when she could quietly bask in her own exceptionalism, out of controversy's way. As she says, writing this book was her own way of leaning in and doing the thing she would do "if [she] weren't afraid."My hope is that Sandberg's message infiltrates dinner party conversations across the country. Much of what she says relies on changing prevailing attitudes and how men and women relate to each other.<br> Ie: male mentors' discomfort with female mentees, men acknowledging their desire for more time with their families, men becoming more comfortable with their wives being the primary breadwinner. I wish Sandberg had more visibility and name-recognition nationally, <b>but</b> if we acknowledge the deceleration of the women's movement and begin talking about it around the dinner table, we can make <b>a</b> modern feminist movement that involves men <b>as</b> well as women. Women in their 40sChristina Vuleta, Founder 40:20 <b>VisionI</b> <b>think</b> the reaction to the book says more about the state of feminism than anything else. We're all caught up in judgment.<br> For all the women who say they are not a feminist I think â€“ really, you don't believe in equal pay and equal say? It's feminism's image (eg man haters, humorless, harsh) that women resist associating with today.<br> I hope the Lean In discussions ultimately promote a <b>realization</b> that it's time to enter a judgment-free zone. Having interviewed 100s of women about "what they know now", I still hear a lot of judgment about how we work and raise families â€¦ but it's less about other women's choices than it is validating our own.<br> We have <b>tons</b> of choices and managing work and life, regardless of whether it's in the office or home, is not easy.<br> Let's give each other freedom to make those choices without fear of <b>judgment.</b> Then we could listen to Sandberg's advice to women (and decide if it is right for us) rather than judge her choices as a woman. I do think there <b>is</b> power in Sandberg championing a perspective and bringing awareness back to the true meaning of the feminist movement.Tereza Nemessanyi, Startup advisor, MicrosoftMs Sandberg is totally correct â€“ the women's movement is stalled. We see it in all the numbers: investments, boards, senior <b>leadership,</b> wealth creation and wages. We <b>are</b> educating more women than ever, but we are not keeping up in earning and we are not getting to the higher levels. In key fields such as science and technology, we are going backward.In<br> the <b>1970's</b> when I <b>was</b> growing up, girls like <b>me</b> watched public service announcements blaring that everything was possible.<br> We believed it.<br><img src="http://img.timeinc.net/time/daily/2008/0801/silhoette_tough_guy.jpg"><br> And <b>so</b> we did not continue to push it forward, as it seemed the battle had already been won.When I look at my two daughters, and I look at the numbers, I see the numbers are at best equivalent to when I was there age â€“ and in some cases worse.<br> My big takeaway is, if we don't push and push, we don't stay neutral â€“ we move backwards. So for our daughters, and their daughters, we have to do it.And<br> no great movement every happened in isolation.<br> Today we have enlightened men â€“ brothers of sister, fathers of daughters â€“ who see it too. We must <b>be</b> expansive and inclusive.<br> If we don't, the inertia will slide <b>us</b> back to single digits.Nilofer<br> Merchant, Corporate Director, GovernanceAs Sandberg's own career attests, the movement isn't stalled. That's just plain hooey.Women do have more choices. Between entrepreneurship and the ability to do work as freed from jobs, nearly 50% of the US economy is already flexible in how they manage their careers and their <b>lives.</b> Many<br><img src="http://rlv.zcache.com/fancy_heart_i_love_you_lovely_card-p137072256687669726b2ico_400.jpg"><br> workplaces have policies that support both <b>men</b> and women to have more flexibility, and the next generation of young men (like my <b>son-in-law)</b> are loving their <b>own</b> more active role as co-parents and, well ... co-everything.The<br> power of Lean In is that it<br><img src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-di3oOEvW904/T-uOikfk98I/AAAAAAAABtw/VfumJTuLMx4/s640/emily.jpg"><br> accelerates change, so we can make<br><img src="http://lovelypackage.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/06/lovely-package-markus-olhafen1.jpg"><br> gender equity a reality in <b>the</b> next 20 years, not the next 60. At the <b>current</b> statistics of 16% of Board seats<br><img src="http://images5.fanpop.com/image/photos/32000000/Cute-Lovely-Taemin-the-group-shinee-32032831-933-640.jpg"><br> are held by women (and only 3% when you look at color) it's time for faster progress.Susan<br> <b>McPherson,</b> Senior Vice President, FentonHonestly, I don't believe a book or an accomplished leader (even Ms.<br> Sandberg) can truly grow a movement from the top down. Yes, she can be the catalyst (which she is truly leading), but in order for Lean In to truly<br><img src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-9Bum8W0haHo/TukavEkcCII/AAAAAAAAAFU/IVH1UEbElO8/s1600/super_funny_hilarious_pictures_Mustache_Rides.jpeg"><br> take off, we need men of <b>all</b> ages, incomes and career-paths to embrace and push for systemic change.Women<br> in their 50sKathleen Warner, Chief Operating Officer, Startup AmericaI think the movement needs a makeover. My <b>24</b> year old daughter â€“ brilliant, ambitious and amazing â€“ crinkles her nose at the words "feminist" and "women's movement". In <b>many</b> ways, the most powerful thing about Lean <b>In</b> is that someone in Sheryl's position stood up and called herself a feminist and put herself out there in a really personal way. I greatly admire and emulate that courage.<br> So I don't think it's a lightning bolt, but rather, having a new <b>leader</b> that provides a permission structure and cover for others to stand up and do the same: men and women. I do think its absolutely key, <b>as</b> I believe Sheryl says, for the institutions to change and for <b>men</b> to be part <b>of</b> the solution.Whitney<br> <b>Johnson,</b> Co-founder Rose Park AdvisorsThe women's movement has hit <b>a</b> glass ceiling. Among the ranks of mid-level management, there are now women aplenty, but in the highest echelons of <b>business</b> and politics, there are few to be found. As a society (women and men),<br><img src="http://latimesherocomplex.files.wordpress.com/2012/06/tranformers-ride2.jpg%3Fw%3D600"><br> we've been in denial, wanting to believe these ceilings and walls were permeable, and <b>Sandberg's</b> book is a resounding call to re-examine the reality of why so few women make it to the top. Even as she affords women the opportunity to collectively voice our grief <b>over</b> the loss of work opportunities we thought <b>would</b> be ours, the pages of <b>empirical</b> data she includes in her book also further mount pressure on business and government to stop lounging and leaning back, and to instead lean in to women, <b>and</b> celebrate and remunerate us for what we bring to society.<br> That Sandberg has done <b>this</b> from her powerful perch <b>makes</b> it almost impossible to ignore. As women embrace her message, and the conversation around women, work <b>and</b> power takes center stage, watch out â€“ the ceilings and walls just might come crashing down.Sheryl SandbergWomenUS work <b>&</b> careersUS personal financeRuth Spencerguardian.co.uk<br> © 2013 Guardian News and Media Limited or its affiliated companies. All <a href = "http://buyz19.tumblr.com/trademiner">trademiner </a> | Use of this <b>content</b> is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More Feeds Manchester Unitedâ€™s new manager, David Moyes, was adamant that Wayne Rooney was not for <b>sale</b> but stopped short of saying Rooney no longer wanted to leave the club. <br> Elite universities are joining in, but the massive online open courses, known as MOOCs, threaten <b>to</b> poach paying students from other institutions. A THEME OF Vincent C.<br> Gray's successful mayoral campaign last year was his <b>questioning</b> of his <b>opponent's</b> integrity. Exhibit A in his argument that Mayor Adrian M.<br> Fenty (D) ran a suspect administration was the <b>awarding</b> of contracts for park and recreation projects <b>to</b> <b>firms</b> with ties to the mayor....<br> Amphibians vacuum up prey with rocketlike acceleration ISLAMABAD, PAKISTAN<br><img src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-rR1Ofv_w2XE/UHe2Qy8RF6I/AAAAAAAAAU0/0jNBS8TdKvs/s640/Gossip-Girl-Blair.jpg"><br> <b>-</b> The U.S.<br> Embassy here demanded the release on Saturday of an American diplomat who fatally shot two Pakistani men two days ago, saying <b>he</b> was being "unlawfully detained" by Pakistani authorities. And now, another episode of "Dinosaur Survivor."<br> In this show, the question isn't which dinosaur to throw<br><img src="http://blog-photos.dogvacay.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/02/The-aggressive-dog-with-humans.jpg"><br> off the island. Instead, scientists ask whether any of the ancient reptiles <b>survived</b> the cataclysmic strike of a space rock <b>in</b> the Gulf of Mexico some 65 million years ago. Representing the n...<br> Neil deGrasse Tyson, an astrophysicist and the director <b>of</b> the Hayden Planetarium, warns that recent cosmic activity <b>should</b> be seen as â€œa shot across our bow.â€ The Demarees of<br><img src="http://image.torrent-invites.com/images/105Funny_Airbags.jpg"><br> Bethesda seem to be a <b>normal</b><br><img src="http://images5.fanpop.com/image/photos/32000000/Cute-Lovely-Taemin-the-group-shinee-32032831-933-640.jpg"><br> American family, but wait. They didn't tell their children what their SAT scores were? They didn't do test prep? They didn't hire tutors? Could they have the answer to America's obsession with college admission? Late last month several of Garth Hudson’s belongings were sold to the public by a <b>Kingston</b> New[...]<br> Rory McIlroy offered another apology, a straightforward explanation and a pledge Wednesday that <b>he</b> will never again quit in middle of a round.<br> Starting April 25, the T.S.A. will allow pocketknives, golf clubs and other sports items aboard planes, permitting <b>agents</b> to focus on â€œhigher-threat items.â€ The different levels of silkâ€™s structure, Buehler says, are analogous to the hierarchical elements that make up a musical composition â€” including pitch, range, dynamics and tempo.<br> The team enlisted the help of composer John <b>McDonald,</b> a professor of music at Tufts, and MIT postdoc David Spivak, a mathematician who specializes in a field <b>called</b> category theory.<br> Together, using analytical tools derived from category theory<br><img src="http://4.bp.blogspot.com/-XGu4RozL2-I/TluaUlPd5vI/AAAAAAAABE0/Kwg-BbxwxWA/s1600/most-amazing-photos-ever41.jpg"><br> to <b>describe</b> <b>the</b> protein structures, the team figured out how to translate the details of the artificial silkâ€™s structure <b>into</b> musical compositions.The<br> differences were quite distinct: The strong but uselessÂ protein moleculesÂ translated into music that was aggressive and harsh, Buehler says, while the onesÂ that <b>formed</b> usable fibers soundÂ much softer and more fluid.Buehler hopes this can be taken a step further, using the musical compositions to predict how well new variations of the material <b>might</b> perform.<br> â€œWeâ€™re looking for radically new ways of designing materials,â€ he says.Combining materials modeling with mathematical and musical tools, Buehler says, could provide a much faster way of designing new biosynthesized materials, replacing the trial-and-error approach that prevails today. Genetically engineering organisms to produce materials is a long, painstaking process, he says, but this work â€œhas taught us <b>a</b> new approach, a fundamental lessonâ€ in combining experiment, theory and simulation to speed <b>up</b> the discovery process.Materials produced this way â€” which can be done under environmentally benign, room-temperature conditions â€” could lead to new building blocks for tissue engineering or other uses, Buehler says: scaffolds for replacement organs, skin, blood vessels, or even new materials for use in civil engineering.Elliott Schwartz, professor emeritus of music at Bowdoin College, says: â€œFor centuries, mathematics, logic and science have <b>provided</b> important <b>models</b> for musical structures, processes, and our understanding of sonic materials.<br> The present research may well lead to one more important chapter in this ongoing story <b>of</b> mutual interaction.â€Jessica Garb, an assistant professor of biological sciences at the University of Massachusetts at Lowell, says, "The approach these authors take <b>to</b> designing new biomaterials is completely novel [and] represents a bold approach to unite bioengineering and music."<br> She says that the researchers' suggestion of attempting to reverse the process â€” starting with the music to design new versions of the protein structure â€” "could result in some exciting new materials.<br> The practical impacts could be enormous."It may be that the complex structures of music can reveal the underlying <b>complex</b> structures of biomaterials found <b>in</b> nature, Buehler says. â€œThere might be an underlying structural expression in music that<br><img src="http://pix.rejecttheherd.net/d/8466-2/fart.jpg"><br> <b>tells</b> us more about the proteins that make up our bodies.<br> After all, our organs â€” including the brain â€”Â are made from these building blocks, and humansâ€™ expression of music may inadvertently include more information that we are aware of.â€â€œNobody has <b>tapped</b> into this,â€ he says, adding that with the breadth of his multidisciplinary <b>team,</b> â€œWe could do this â€” <b>making</b> better bio-inspired materials by using music, <b>and</b> using music to better understand biology.â€ Over the summer and <b>into</b> autumn, <b>the</b> Saratoga Automobile Museum will showcase BMW cars and motorcycles from throughout the companyâ€™s long history. Video: Watch the on-demand webcast <b>of</b> Wednesday's symposium Latest developments in the unrest sweeping the Arab<br><img src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-rR1Ofv_w2XE/UHe2Qy8RF6I/AAAAAAAAAU0/0jNBS8TdKvs/s640/Gossip-Girl-Blair.jpg"><br> world from North Africa to the Persian Gulf: Crossed wiring led two <b>United</b> Airlines jets to skid off runways. Valentine's Day is arriving.<br> I want to buy flowers for my sweetheart, but it seems like a lot of resources go into growing and delivering a bouquet that will wilt just a few days later.<br> <b>You've</b> suggested looking for eco-certified bouquets, but would I be better off just buying silk flowers instead? Toby Moses reviews the latest appsWhen is free not really, quite, free? Well, EA's shiny new addition to its high-spec driving series, Real Racing 3 (Firemonkeys, iOS/Android) won't charge you a penny to download it on to a chosen handset.<br><img src="http://cache.boston.com/universal/site_graphics/blogs/bigpicture/tough_02_02/t13_17824205.jpg"><br> <b>So</b> off you go, driving a gorgeously rendered automobile around a beautifully realistic track, swinging the handset from side to side to steer. The problems come at the end of the race.<br> In-game currency has to be <b>shelled</b> out to repair the car, change the oil and generally keep it well tuned. It drains the resources to <b>such</b> an<br><img src="http://image.torrent-invites.com/images/105Funny_Airbags.jpg"><br> extent that if you want to upgrade <b>the</b> <b>vehicle,</b> or purchase a new one, it's nearly impossible without actually stumping up in all-too-real pounds. While the game itself is as enjoyable as ever, the balance between upgrading through skill or real-world wealth is all wrong.Cut the Rope: Time Travel (ZeptoLab, iOS, 69p/Â£1.99), in contrast, also offers in-app purchases, but this sequel to the enjoyable physics puzzler doesn't make it a requirement to enjoy the game. As before, the aim is to feed monstrous Om Nom some candy, but now he's joined by a fellow green blob â€“ who changes outfits as the levels traverse the ages.<br> It adds a variety to the <b>challenge,</b> without detracting from the <b>expert</b> craft of the puzzles, and makes for a sequel that builds upon what was great about the first instalment.AppsGamesToby Mosesguardian.co.uk<br> <b>©</b> <b>2013</b> Guardian News and Media Limited or its affiliated companies. All rights reserved.<br> | Use of this content<br><img src="http://images5.fanpop.com/image/photos/32000000/Cute-Lovely-Taemin-the-group-shinee-32032831-933-640.jpg"><br> is subject to our Terms & Conditions | More
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