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  1. Count Zero by William Gibson

    William Gibson
    Count Zero

    Reached 20%
  2. Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
    7

    Virginia Woolf
    Mrs. Dalloway

    Finished reading
  3. The Illustrated Man by Bradbury, Ray
    6

    Bradbury, Ray
    The Illustrated Man

    Reached 59%
  4. The Bicycle Reader by Jack Thurston, Tim Dawson
    8

    Jack Thurston, Tim Dawson
    The Bicycle Reader

    Reached 30%
  5. The Island of Dr. Moreau by H. G. Wells
    2

    H. G. Wells
    The Island of Dr. Moreau

    Finished reading
  6. Designed for Use by Lukas Mathis
    17

    Lukas Mathis
    Designed for Use

    Reached 35%
  7. Do Improvise – Less Push. More Pause. Better Results. A New Approach to Work (and Life). by Robert Poynton
    2

    Robert Poynton
    Do Improvise – Less Push. More Pause. Better Results. A New Approach to Work (and Life).

    Reached 10%
  8. The confusion by Neal Stephenson

    Neal Stephenson
    The confusion

    Reached 38%
  9. A Pocket Guide to Front-end Style Guides by Anna Debenham
    17

    Anna Debenham
    A Pocket Guide to Front-end Style Guides

    Finished reading
  10. Neuromancer by William Gibson
    9

    William Gibson
    Neuromancer

    Finished reading
  11. Public Thinking (Adapted from Smarter Than You Think) by Clive Thompson
    2

    Clive Thompson
    Public Thinking (Adapted from Smarter Than You Think)

    Finished reading
  12. The Manual: Issue #3 by Paul Soulellis, Tiffani Jones Brown, Nina Stössinger, Duane King, Jeremy Keith, Ethan Marcotte
    7

    Paul Soulellis, Tiffani Jones Brown, Nina Stössinger, Duane King, Jeremy Keith, Ethan Marcotte
    The Manual: Issue #3

    Reached 76%
  13. Foundation 2 - Foundation and Empire by Asimov, Isaac
    2

    Asimov, Isaac
    Foundation 2 - Foundation and Empire

    Finished reading
  14. Power-up Your Front-End Development with Grunt by Belén Albeza
    6

    Belén Albeza
    Power-up Your Front-End Development with Grunt

    Provides a quick overview of the grunt build tool, written in a clear, easy to follow style. It failed to convince why I should be using it, or the benefits it provides over other tools. The big one I can think of, cross platform compatibility, was ignored entirely. A few wild and largely unfounded generalisations thrown in around best practices probably should have been excluded entirely.
  15. Hyperion by Dan Simmons
    2

    Dan Simmons
    Hyperion

    Finished reading
  16. A Scanner Darkly by Philip K. Dick
    8

    Philip K. Dick
    A Scanner Darkly

    Finished reading
  17. Remote Research by Nate Bolt and Tony Tulathimutte
    6

    Nate Bolt and Tony Tulathimutte
    Remote Research

    Reached 13%
  18. An introduction to programming in Go by Caleb Doxsey
    7

    Caleb Doxsey
    An introduction to programming in Go

    Great little book covering the basics of Go in a clearly written, easy to read style that takes about an hour start to finish. If you have any familiarity with programming you can skip the first chapter. Also oddly, it starts out targeting people who have never programmed before but drops this within a few chapters to just provide an overview of the language’s features.
  19. Quicksilver by Neal Stephenson

    Neal Stephenson
    Quicksilver

    This book has took me almost three months to read on and off. It's vast in scope but keeps pulling you back in due to it's engaging characters and story lines. History and fiction are often tightly intertwined, which sometimes leaves you a little grey as to where the line actually lies. Great for anyone who likes their epic stories mixed with a little natural philosophy and crude humour.
  20. The Raven by Edgar Allan Poe

    Edgar Allan Poe
    The Raven

    Classic. Beautifully written and will forever remind me of the Simpsons.
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