Customer support



  • Customer support identify services that unit supply to users of technology products or services. In general, customer support provides assist regarding specific difficulties with a product or service, instead of providing instruction, condition or customization of product, or other support providers. Most companies provide customer support for those products or services they sell, also included in the price or for another fee. Technical support could be delivered by phone, email, chat support software on a website, or other programs where users can log an event. larger organizations often have inner customer support gamely available to their staff for computer-related problems. The Internet can also be a good reserve for publicly easy to get to technical support, where knowledgeable users assist users find answers to their issues. [Not confirmed in body] as well, some fee-based service companies charge for better customer support services.
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  • Haven't read a book in years. I read some when I was younger, but nothing heavy or impressive. Usually I'd just hit a particular volume of the encyclopedia if I thought of or heard of a subject that I wanted to know more about such as mythology or science.

    I did read a book some years ago based on the game Myst, written by the guys who wrote the games (Robin and Rand Miller).
    They went into some detail on what it takes to create a world, from specifying the chemical interactions between all life and the environment to the physics that a given world must obey.
    I have to say after reading the more technical parts, I look at nature in a completely different light.

    The rest of the story was your generic Man vs his Crazy-Ass Father, but as long as you had played the games and were familiar with the terminology, you could get a sense of immersion and visualize the scenes.

    Other books I've read:
    The 48 Laws of Power, which is basically one guy's observations of how "the workers" are "mistreated" by their bosses/supervisors. It read more like a whine-list that you hear in any workspace where "the grunts" have something against "the chiefs".

    Strawberry Fields Forever, which (IIRC) was somewhat of a biographical work on John Lennon. Can't recall much of it, but it did cover his youth, formation of the Beatles, how he met Yoko, his murder, and the assclown who killed him.

    I did read Johnny Got His Gun. Interesting read but certainly had no influence on my opinion of war.



  • I was able to get my hands on a copy of the soon-to-be-available Mars Girl by Jeff Garrity.

    http://www.smashwords.com/books/view/507598

    It's a rollicking, rip-snorting action-packed vision of a plausible future where the news media, government, and advertising are all in cahoots on manned expedition to Mars. Lots of really good social satire as well!

    More details in the review at my blog: pureblather.com/2015/01/23/mars-girl



  • Only book I have read lately is "Strands of Sollus" and that is only because my wife wrote it. :D It's a fantasy novel with just enough erotic content to keep it fun. :P



  • "The Name of The Wind" and "The Wise Man's Fear" by Patrick Rothfuss. Amazing fantasy books, both in scope and realism. The main character, Kvothe, is quite well written and seems like a real person, including stupid deeds and thoughts. I was pleasantly surprised at how quickly i was drawn in to the author's world. 9/10, but only because he takes years to put out a new book :(



  • @'valeron034':

    Auras: seeing is believing. E-notes from the famous workshops of Dr Tom Chalko. Learn from a scientist who holds a PhD in Laser Holography (the Science of Light) since 1979.

    If anyone would be interested in reading these all except the 'Joy of Perfect Health' are available for free e-book download http://www.bioresonant.com/bookshop.html
    They are all around 120-150 pages of large text.

    They can be read as fiction but I think they have too many kernels of truth to be all made up.

    Heh. Nice. Yeah I've played with lasers myself. Pretty light.

    Sounds like it might be similar to some other book out there. I can't quite recall the name. Either "beauty of light" or something like that. Can't find it anywhere online.

    Read it years ago in my senior year and unfortunately never finished because I simply ran out of time that year. It also wasn't technical enough and I didn't appreciate "out there" kinds of stuff then. I just recall it wasn't quite what I thought at the introduction. They referred to light as "what we also see within our minds when we close our eyes to dream and when we make love".

    When I finally remembered it, the school had already purged it (meaning they gave it to one of their staff or put it out for free to make space for other books).



  • I started reading some books from a site some might call 'out there' or just plain strange.
    Summary as follows:
    Thiaoouba Prophecy, by M. Desmarquet, first published as "Abduction to the 9th Planet", is one of the most fascinating books ever written. There are no theories or fantasy in it, only an exact witness report of the Reality of the Universe.

    The Freedom of Choice by Tom Chalko is the book that for the first time in the history of humanity explains and proves the Purpose of existence of the entire Universe. Are you ready?

    Mt Best Cookbook by Tom Chalko- read summary at http://mtbest.net/cookbook/

    The Joy of Perfect Health by Tom Chalko- This book explains what you can do to maximize your natural self healing ability.

    Auras: seeing is believing. E-notes from the famous workshops of Dr Tom Chalko. Learn from a scientist who holds a PhD in Laser Holography (the Science of Light) since 1979.

    If anyone would be interested in reading these all except the 'Joy of Perfect Health' are available for free e-book download http://www.bioresonant.com/bookshop.html
    They are all around 120-150 pages of large text.

    Oh and by the way the cookbook has a lot of info, food for thought kind of stuff, beside cooking recipes (less than half of it is actual recipes)

    They can be read as fiction but I think they have too many kernels of truth to be all made up.



  • I'm reading the Mass Effect books atm. but have lots of stuff to read^^

    But a great book-sequence…is that the right word?..., if you like fantasy are "The Elfs" books from Bernhard Hennen



  • Finally got around to reading some H.P. Lovecraft, pretty good stuff

    "In his house at R'lyeh dead Cthulhu waits dreaming." ;)



  • Re-reading Nine princess of Amber by Zelazny. Was a lil afraid to do so, as it's my childhood book and those often are being remembered as better than they actually are, but that one aged quite well. I can't believe I was stupid enough to sell the source book for an RPG game based on it.

    Another one in re-read queue is Hearts, Hands and Voices by Ian MacDonald. Loved it when i read it for the first time, now I'm willing to read it scooping for all transhuman tropes. "Granddad was a tree. Dad was breeding truxes in fifteen different colors. Mother could alter genetic code of any living creature with her singing." Can't wait.



  • reading a compilation of Weird tales short stories.
    Worth the read not only coz Lovecraft, but to understand how 1920-40's sci-fi & fantasy paved the road for the next generation of authors.


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