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There were two standout demos at last year’s E3. One was obvious, Cyberpunk 2077. The other took me by surprise at the time though. I liked Dying Light, but Dying Light 2 arrived so much more ambitious than I expected, with Techland touting its divergent storytelling paths and evolving world.

Techland says you’ll only be able to see 50 percent of Dying Light 2 in any given playthrough. I’m inclined to believe them.

Rage, rage

Our demo started in The Fish Eye, and immediately it’s clear Dying Light 2 is a tonal departure from its predecessor. The original Dying Light was, like so many zombie stories, about people trying to survive in a newly hostile environment—but Dying Light 2 is set 15 years after the infection. The apocalypse and even the post-apocalypse are over. Sure, zombies still infest the city streets, but society has adjusted and even begun rebuilding itself.

The Fish Eye is a bar. A somewhat seedy bar, but a bar nevertheless. People are laughing, celebrating, and safe. Life feels almost normal, were it not for the rundown décor and everyone’s rustic clothing.

Of course, the situation’s more dire than it seems. Arriving at The Fish Eye, our protagonist Aiden Caldwell angrily remarks to de facto leader Frank, “You haven’t told them yet?” to which Frank replies “What, that the water’s about to run out?”

Frank’s hoping to reach a deal with the Renegades, bolstered by support from the city’s other major factions, the Peacekeepers and Scavengers. Jack Matt’s Peacekeepers are armored in blue, a pseudo police force which cropped up in last year’s demo. The Scavengers are a more ragtag band, but handy in a fight.

Frank leaves the Fish Eye to negotiate with a dispatch of Renegades, hoping to solve the water crisis. A shot rings out. Frank is shot, and when we reach ground level we see him bleeding out on the ground, the truck full of Renegades screeching away.

Dying Light 2

It’s a binary choice, either push the analog stick left or right. And it’s a difficult choice as well, the first of many. These are an essential part of Dying Light 2’s branching story, with some resulting in different encounters, others changing the world in more drastic ways.

It probably wouldn’t make for an enthralling demo though. Instead we were led on a merry chase by the fleeing Renegades, sprinting from rooftop to rooftop to try and catch up before it reached The Castle. Along the way we got a taste of Aiden’s new traversal tools, a grappling hook and paraglider. The former seems especially useful, allowing Aiden to both leap across larger streets and swing-kick enemies in combat, provided of course there’s a ceiling overhead.

Techland moved to a new engine for Dying Light 2, which necessitated rewriting all the code for the parkour/natural movement system. Point being, you have more options this time around, and those options flow together a lot smoother. You can use zombies to break your fall, if you follow one off a roof. You can also double-wall-run and wall-jump, and climb objects that are moving or falling apart. It looks like myriad improvements to an already impressive system.

Dying Light 2

After a forced detour through a darkened building—which, if you remember from last year, means it’s infested with zombies—we finally caught up to the truck and leaped inside. At this point we had another choice, leaving the driver alive or killing him. Then another in short order, as the radio crackled to life and asked for an update. There, we could either tell him what to say or tell him not to answer.

“What’s with the butcher thing? All I see is regular people,” Aiden remarked, acknowledging the situation was suspicious. After escaping pursuit and entering The Castle, we even find a woman playing piano. Cannibals indeed.

The Colonel then walked out, protesting his innocence and saying the Peacekeepers arranged Frank’s death to force the Renegades out of their fortress. It seems plausible enough but for the purposes of the demo we decide to follow orders, turning on the pumps and sending water to the rest of the city—and out of The Castle’s moat, which is revealed to be an entire submerged district, now free to explore. Oh, except some sort of special zombie bursts out of the ground, with spikes on its arm.

Dying Light 2

And The Colonel was right, by the way. The Peacekeepers invade the district, presumably killing him. The next time we visit the area, it’ll most likely sport Peacekeeper blue, and come with a lot more rules than before. It’s probably not the path I would’ve chosen.

Bottom line

Both are impressive, and both contribute to this idea of Dying Light 2 as living world. Plenty of developers say you’ll have an impact on their game, but few truly deliver. Dying Light 2 is melding story and mechanics in ways I’ve rarely (if ever) seen, and if they can pull it off I hope to see others follow. Open worlds have been static backdrops for almost two console generations. It’s exciting to see someone finally do something with one of these sprawling maps.

Dying Light 2 is scheduled to launch in spring 2023.

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Square Enix’s E3 2023 Event: Avengers, Dying Light 2, And Final Fantasy Games Galore

And finally, the E3 2023 press conferences are over—for us, at least. Sorry Nintendo fans.

Aside from that, we got a bit more Dying Light 2 and a first look at Crystal Dynamics’s Avengers, which closed out the show in style. It was a solid, albeit unsurprising, end to a long weekend. Join us as we recap the last few announcements from E3 2023—and stay tuned the rest of the week. E3’s just getting started, and we’ll have plenty of in-depth impressions over the next few days, from Cyberpunk 2077 to Vampire: The Masquerade – Bloodlines 2, Baldur’s Gate III, and more.

Final Fantasy VII Remake

It exists! After showing up in PlayStation’s “State of Play” stream last month, Square led off with arguably its most anticipated game, the Final Fantasy VII remake. We saw quite a bit more of it than last month as well, especially the real-time-with-pause combat, a smart blend of modern and old that looks about as stylish as you’d expect after Final Fantasy XV.

Now just uh…six more years until it releases or whatever. (Okay, next March if you believe Square.)

Life is Strange 2

Life is Strange 2 killed my momentum with its haphazard release schedule, which has at times meant four months between releases. I think I’m waiting for it to be over now so I can play it all at once—which means waiting quite a while more, as Episode Five isn’t due out until December, more than a year after the first. Not my favorite, but I hope the wait was worth it.

Dragon Quest Builders 2


I never played the original Dragon Quest Builders but I heard good things, and today’s sequel trailer has me sort of interested. I’ve played about a million Minecraft-alikes at this point but the art is eye-catching here and the survival aspects look pretty fleshed out, an aspect most neglect.

Square Enix Collective


Final Fantasy XIV


The new Final Fantasy XIV expansion Shadowbringers is right around the corner, with the release date pegged to July 2. This third expansion bumps the level cap to 80, adds a Nier: Automata-themed raid, adds two new jobs (classes) and two races. It’s a big one, and Square gave us a premature look at the launch trailer to celebrate.

Dying Light 2 People Can Fly’s Outriders


A new People Can Fly game! This is the studio’s first project since detaching from Epic in 2023, and essentially its first release since 2013’s Gears of War: Judgment. Titled Outriders, there are some massive-looking tombs, spindly-legged monsters, and a whole lot of fire. That’s about all we know though—aside from the fact it’s a shooter—but the trailer makes for one hell of an artsy nightmare.

Final Fantasy VIII


Marvel’s Avengers

It’s been years, but we finally got a look at Crystal Dynamics’s Avengers game to close out the show. It definitely looks flashy in the same way as Insomniac’s Spider-Man, with plenty of iconic San Francisco landmarks—particularly interesting to me, as a resident. I hope it’s as detailed a recreation as Watch Dogs 2.

Aside from that, plenty of Iron Man, Thor, Captain America, the Hulk, and Black Widow in what seems like a retelling of the Civil War storyline, at least partially. There’s a hint of “Maybe superheroes are to blame for supervillains” talk here, and given Civil War’s popularity (at least in comics form) I wouldn’t be surprised.

There’s also apparently an online co-op mode, which I’m looking forward to seeing in action—especially since Crystal Dynamics teased new superheroes being added after the initial May 15, 2023 release, making it almost a spiritual successor to the beloved Marvel Ultimate Alliance.

Here’s How Blockchain Can Change The World Of Data

Data is worth more than most people realize. That’s not entirely surprising, given that it’s a relatively new phenomenon and the recent explosion in data is only just starting to become apparent.

But data has a whole lot of uses, and that means there are a whole lot of reasons to manage it well and build an ecosystem that functions properly. From self-driving cars, through Internet of Things devices, all the way to industry maintenance and research, data is profoundly useful.

Our own personal data is important, too, and there’s a lot of it. Every minute Snapchat users share 527,760 photos, YouTube viewers watch 4,146,600 videos, and 456,000 tweets are born.

We need to change the system, so individuals get fairly rewarded for providing the data which brings in astronomical profits for those who rely on it.

Let’s take a deeper look at the current problems with how data is used.

Is the data economy broken?

The data we share on Facebook reveals a lot about us. When properly deciphered it tells people what we like to do in our free time, the products we’re interested in, and where we direct our attention and money.

It’s not just Facebook, either — companies like Google, Twitter, and many more also have access to mountains of this wildly valuable data. But while these platforms get richer and richer from this resource that we provide, we get basically nothing in return.

Even though users are generating data, it isn’t our property. That needs to change, and lots of people think blockchain is the key to that.

Using blockchain to change the world of data

That gives the third parties a lot of power and has allowed them to build monolithic business empires.

But companies like O2OPay want to change that system. They want to use blockchain technology to decentralize the space and allow companies to get data directly from the source — the users.

This benefits both sides of the equation. In O2OPay’s system, users are rewarded for the data they generate with tokens which can be exchanged in the physical world. In effect, they’re being paid when companies use their data.

For businesses it’s a plus, too. Because they can collect data directly from users instead of navigating a third-party relationship, this allows them to build more accurate profiles and use the data more reliably.

It doesn’t end there. O2OPay want to allow users to share both online and offline data. So this would include not only their social media activity, search information, and chat content (online data), but also their location, payment information, and the services they subscribe to (offline data).

That allows businesses to build a far more complete and useful profile. And security is a key concern for O2OPay. By using blockchain, which is immutable and transparent, they’re removing the risk of corruption and irresponsible use of data. It’s possible to track data every step of the way, so nefarious activity comes to light quickly.

In an age where people are getting increasingly concerned about how their personal data is used, this provides peace of mind.

Blockchain could change the data economy in a big way, by returning ownership of personal data to the users who originally generated it. This way, they can be sure their data is used responsibly and safely, get paid for it, and expect it to be used in a more effective way that benefits everyone.

How Can We Change The Traffic

Encouraging focus on conversion optimisation has to be the way forward

For many companies, driving traffic to their websites is still the ultimate goal.It’s the way they measure the strength of their brand, and the the effectiveness of their campaigns.

There’s nothing wrong with this, as long as we understand that traffic is not the holy grail and certainly not the only purpose of interactive marketing. All kinds of marketing can be used for all business goals, depending on context, and sheer visitor numbers really don’t mean anything by themselves. For transactional sites in retail, travel and financial service the conversion points are obvious and there is much more focus on conversion optimisation. But many, many businesses don’t fall into this category and they’re not tracking the many forms of conversion. All types of sites have many micro-conversions that could be measured, but often aren’t.

Four critical questions about online traffic

Traffic is good. It’s even crucial. Without visitors to your website, you’ll never sell anything through online channels. That much is self-evident.

However, so many companies invest tons for measures to generate traffic, that they lose sight of the essentials:

What percentage of my visitors is relevant for my business?

How valuable are my website and online communication for the people I’m trying to reach or attract?

What cross-channel mix is best for creating the most cost-efficient traffic?

And most importantly: what do we do with visitors once they’ve landed on our website, blog, etc.?

Conversion is a mentality

And ultimately, there is one important parameter for seeing and improving results: conversion. Everyone knows it, but businesses do not turn that knowledge into action by building a systematic conversion optimisation process.

It is obvious that optimisation of conversion is still being treated as something superfluous by many businesses, when in fact, it’s a veritable Cinderella. The daily and incremental improvement of all cross-channel marketing activities, landing pages, etc. is a question of processes and most importantly of mentality.

By excessively focusing on traffic and the short-term, people all too often forget this.

Incremental growth by continuous cross-channel and multi-dimensional optimisation

In 2010, ZenithOptimedia said that of all the money that would be spent on traffic generation, only 2 to 3% would lead to effective conversion. Imagine what it would mean for your business if it grew by just one percent month after month. The incremental impact on the bottom line after a relatively short period of time would be huge.

It is therefore, time that more thought and resources be put into increasing results through continuous analytics and conversion improvement. And there is no business that cannot improve its conversion score because it’s a comprehensive and cross-channel never ending exercise encompassing content, media mix, landing pages, call-to-actions, etc.

Measure and improve each element, always a little more: use all conversion techniques, from A/B tests and usability improvements to content customisation and the interaction channels the customer or prospect can choose from.

This is much more important and profitable than forever chasing after more traffic. Again: it may be obvious, but it’s definitely not being done enough. Want proof? I recently found some data via Bryan Eisenberg that for every 95USD businesses spend on generating traffic, they only spend…one on conversion optimisation.

Knowing that we live in an online world where online penetration is high and people are overwhelmed by information and communication, that is a shocking low number.

In the end, optimising conversion is a matter of customer-centricity. People will only take action if something is perceived valuable by them. Not working on conversion means not improving the customer experience.

So I think building on marketers understanding of the importance of knowing the customer and delivering relevant engagement devices is one approach to make the case for more focus on conversion optimisation. What do you think? How do you make the case for conversion optimisation in your company or clients?

How To Easily Change The Color Of Your Iphone Keyboard

Update: with the release of iOS 8, Apple now allows third-party keyboards in the App Store. If you’re looking for a different keyboard for your iPhone or iPad, make sure to check out our list of iOS 8 keyboards.

I generally hate jailbreak releases that feature goofy names like ColorY0urBoard, but I decided to give the new jailbreak app a try despite my inclinations. To my surprise, ColorY0urBoard is actually not that bad of an app.

If you’re searching for a way to easily customize the color of the stock keyboard within iOS, then ColorY0urBoard is a viable option. It’s a standalone app release with an interface dedicated solely to changing the keyboard color. The app includes a color wheel, much like you’d find in image-editing applications, and it also features brightness and alpha sliders to perfect your customized look.

ColorY0urBoard isn’t perfect, but it does a pretty good job of customizing the look of your keyboard. Have a glance at our video walkthrough inside for more details.

After installing ColorY0urBoard, you’ll find a new app icon on your Home screen. This application is where you need to go to configure your custom keyboard, as the app features no settings or options in the stock Setting app.

At the top of the ColorY0urBoard interface, you’ll find a button dedicated to turning off the custom keyboard, and a button for saving your customizations. Only one keyboard can be saved and customize at a time, and the effect is applied to the whole of iOS.

Adjusting the color of the keyboard is a pretty straightforward exercise. If you’ve ever used Photoshop or any other basic imaging application, you’ll know what to do here.

Editing a keyboard involves moving your finger around the color wheel to select a specific color, or choosing from one of the six canned colors, which lie at the bottom of the interface. You can then further customize the look of the color using the sliders dedicated to brightness and alpha (transparency) settings.

Once you’ve landed on a desired color, you’ll need to tap the save button in the upper right-hand corner of the interface. The save button will bring up a pop-up notification instructing you on how to proceed.

Basically, all you need to do is open up an app, and start typing; the keyboard color will instantly change to your customized color. I found that this technique worked some of the time, but at other times it required me to kill the app to make the changes stick. If you ever tire of the customized look, you can head back into the ColorY0urBoard app, and tap the ‘TurnOff’ button in the upper left-hand corner of the interface.

The only thing that sort-of baffles me about ColorY0urBoard, is the two toned color box residing underneath the TurnOff button. It’s almost as if you can select two colors at once, perhaps one for the keyboard background and one for the keys, but I could never get it to cooperate. Most of the time, the first color displayed in the box stayed green, despite my best efforts to change it. The developer notes that his tweak will “support more mode [sic] soon!” so perhaps we will see an update incorporating unfinished functionality.

The Best Blue Light Glasses Of 2023

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Amanda Reed

Written By Edmund Torr

Updated Apr 11, 2023 11:01 AM

Here’s the pitch for blue light glasses: our screens emit all kinds of light, notably blue, and this light, the argument goes, can affect your eye health, your sleeping patterns, and your health. Blue light glasses—technically, they should be called “blue light blocking glasses”—filter out blue light, letting in the other wavelengths of light, thus theoretically reducing the danger that blue light presents. We’re all spending more time staring at glowing rectangular screens than ever before—and, frankly, more than we ever wanted to. You may have experienced headaches, dry eyes, and other uncomfortable symptoms, or you may just assume that all of this screen time simply can’t be good for our vision. The best blue light glasses can alleviate these symptoms without cramping your style.

How we chose the best blue light glasses

Not all blue light glasses are created equal. Whether using them to protect your eyes from the blue light emitted from your eReader while getting in some pre-bedtime reading or to stop your daytime computer use from keeping you up at night, a good pair of blue light glasses should be able to do it all. We looked at reviews, recommendations, conducted our own testing (read: wore a bunch of blue light blocking glasses), and researched heavily to separate the flops from the favorites.

The best blue light glasses: Reviews & Recommendations

Blue light can get a bad rep: If it’s so bad, then why does the sun emit blue light? And being exposed to sunlight has multiple benefits! And wearing blue light glasses isn’t the only way to reduce eye strain. Consider blue light glasses a tool in your arsenal to reduce eye strain and blue light exposure—one of our options should have you seeing clearly in no time.

Best overall: TIJN Blue Light Blocking Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: 32

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens width: 53mm; Bridge width: 18mm; Arm length: 140mm


Lots of options available




One size

Best for gamers: GUNNAR Razer Edition Gaming Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: One

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens width: 57mm; Lens height: 26mm; Bridge: 18mm; Arm: 138mm


Patented blue light blocking tech

Built for gamers




One size

Best stylish: Gaoye Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: 15

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens width: 52mm; Lens height: 42mm; Temple length: 140mm; Nose bridge: 14mm; Frame width: 140mm


Classic design

UV400 protection



Only available in a multiples

If you’re looking to block blue light but don’t want to look like an extra in The Matrix, this Gaoye three-pack might be right for you. Available in tons of different patterns and combinations, the square design is a classic for a reason. Plus, it’s hard to beat that price. UV400 protection gives you peace of mind out and about, and the lenses are treated with an anti-reflective coating. If you don’t believe these blue light glasses are the real deal, each pair comes with a test card: simply place the glasses in front of the card, shine the light, and see them block blue light in real-time.

Best for kids: SEEAFUN Kid’s Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: 8

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens Width: 48mm; Lens height: 41mm; Nose bridge: 15mm; Frame width: 125mm; Temple length: 131mm


Comes with adjustable lens strap

Cute carrying case

Tough for kids


One size

It’s not just us adults who are subjected to excessive screen time these days. Kids, whether they’re attending school remotely, working on homework, gaming, or chatting with friends, are staring at screens, too. This SEEAFUN set is perfect for kids, with cheerful colors and a fantastic car-shaped carrying case. It also comes with an adjustable lens strap if your child is prone to losing things (it’s way harder to lose something strapped tightly to your head), and the arms are flexible. They also block 400-450nm of blue light.

Best retro style: Livho Blue Light Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: 7

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens width: 51mm; Lens height: 45mm; Frame width: 134mm; Temple length: 140mm; Nose bridge: 19mm


Glare reduction

Anti-scratch lenses

UV400 protection


Slightly flimsy, per reviews

After years of chunky plastic frames, wireframes have come right back around to be trendy again. So you don’t have to sacrifice style just to protect your eyes. This Livho set is available in multiple colors, all with a classic round wireframe design. They include glare reduction, anti-scratch lenses, and UV400 protection. The company also offers a 1,000-day warranty (around three years) in case you’re not satisfied with your purchase.

Best budget: MAXJULI Blue Light Blocking Glasses


One size?: Yes

Color options: 22

Polarized?: No

Dimensions: Lens width: 52mm; Lens height: 47mm; Frame width: 141 mm; Temple length: 138mm; Nose bridge: 14mm




Come in many colors


Reviews note they fit a little tight on the face and head

Many of the glasses on our list come in packs of two, three, or more. “I just need ONE pair of blue light blocking glasses,” you grumble to yourself, a pragmatic minimalist. Look no further than this single pair. Just one. And it will only cost you $7. Sure, it doesn’t make sense when you do the math (technically, the Gaoye glasses on the list are the best bang for your buck), but having exactly what you need without extras rotting in your office drawer makes up for technical cost-effectiveness. They work, there is one of them, and they only cost $7. That should put a smile on your face.

What to consider when buying the best blue light glasses

Thanks to both the COVID-19 pandemic and a general technological transition, more and more of us transitioned to remote/work-from-home setups, and more and more of our days are spent peering into screens. Now, with even meetings that used to be face-to-face happening as face-to-screen-to-face meetings, plus the predominance of smartphones, we’re all staring at blue light more than ever before. Here is what you should know before snagging a pair for yourself:

Why are blue light glasses so popular? 

There’s a significant industry in making our computer time healthier; you may have spotted gadgets like under-desk bikes or standing desks or guides on proper keyboard posture and ergonomic offices. These can all help with the strain that a sedentary workspace forces on our bodies. But what about blue light glasses? 

Blue light glasses are designed to reduce what’s known as digital eye strain, or DES. There are an array of symptoms associated with DES, including headaches, dry eyes, and blurred vision. 

How effective are blue light glasses? 

We’ll start with the bad news: there is no evidence that blue light glasses have any effect on eye strain from digital screens. One recent study used blue light blocking filters, which filter out 99% of blue light from screens. These screens are far more effective than blue light glasses, which block out, at most, around 65% of blue light and more often can only block under 40%. That study tested subjects for a half-hour and found no correlation between symptoms of DES and blue light. No other study has indicated anything different. In fact, one British optician was actually fined for insinuating that blue light glasses can protect against DES, given that there’s no scientific evidence of this.

What’s more likely is that DES is caused by the overuse, or misuse, of screens. After all, the sun is a substantially more powerful purveyor of blue light than our screens, and DES isn’t associated with the decidedly analog sun at all. The general consensus is that DES is caused by spending too long, staring too hard, and sitting too close to our screens. Health experts generally recommend taking breaks to combat DES, rather than relying on blue light glasses.

But there is one thing that blue light glasses might help with. Some studies have indicated that blue light can be bad for our circadian rhythms; a review of the available studies found that it seems likely that blue light inhibits the brain’s ability to produce melatonin. In other words, exposure to blue light could make it harder to fall asleep. There haven’t been enough studies to tell if blue light glasses, worn for a few hours before bed, could help you sleep better, but it’s not out of the question.

That said, there are anecdotal reports of people loving their blue light glasses. Even if it’s just the placebo effect, well, that can be incredibly powerful, and if it works for you, keep doing it.

FAQs Q: How much do blue light blocking glasses cost?

Depending on features, blue light blocking glasses cost between $7-$80. Those made for a specific purpose, like gaming, tend to be more expensive, but worth it if you do it frequently.

Q: Is it OK to wear blue light blocking glasses all the time?

Yep! Just like sunglasses, be aware of when you wear them—you wouldn’t wear sunglasses in a tunnel. And if they’re hurting your head, take them off and potentially look for a size that’s better for your face.

Q: Do I need to replace my blue light blocking glasses after some time?

Unless they break or the lenses get scratched, no. The lenses are infused with a pigment that mimics natural light, meaning it’s not a coating that can wear away over time.

Q: What’s the difference between power and computer glasses?

Power glasses are prescription-based. Computer glasses can have a prescription in them, but all computer glasses at least have blue light filtering abilities. You can have prescription glasses with blue light filtering lenses, and your computer glasses can have a prescription in them, just like reading glasses.

Final thoughts on the best blue light blocking glasses

The best blue light blocking glasses are equal parts stylish and helpful. Although the word is out on the science of blue light filtering, it can’t hurt to protect your eyes with a fun pair of glasses. Blue light glasses are just one of the many tools you can keep in your “stopping digital eyestrain” toolbox, along with resting your eyes for 20 seconds every 20 minutes. You’ll be sleeping soundly, better focused, and looking at things with infinitely less-dry eyes in no time.

Why trust us

Popular Science started writing about technology more than 150 years ago. There was no such thing as “gadget writing” when we published our first issue in 1872, but if there was, our mission to demystify the world of innovation for everyday readers means we would have been all over it. Here in the present, PopSci is fully committed to helping readers navigate the increasingly intimidating array of devices on the market right now.

Our writers and editors have combined decades of experience covering and reviewing consumer electronics. We each have our own obsessive specialties—from high-end audio to video games to cameras and beyond—but when we’re reviewing devices outside of our immediate wheelhouses, we do our best to seek out trustworthy voices and opinions to help guide people to the very best recommendations. We know we don’t know everything, but we’re excited to live through the analysis paralysis that internet shopping can spur so readers don’t have to.

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