This is a book that I am currently enjoying reading. Early on, David discusses the returning interest in vinyl records. He moves on to Moleskin notebooks, film, and board games. That is as far as I have gotten. I do not believe the book contains anything about sound recording using analog equipment, but I have an interest in that. I owned a reel to reel in the early 80's and had a blast using it. If anyone has a multi-track cassette deck they are selling, I might be interested. I've never used an mp3 player, or any digital music player for that matter. I've bought maybe 5 albums in digital form and had them on my computer. I like physical product and I like limitations, in one sense. Ideally I'd rather own 50 vinyl albums than 1,000 digital albums. One day, I may buy stereo equipment. As a teenager, I was fortunate and my family had some money. I had a Technics turntable, a Pioneer SX 450 amp/receiver, a Pioneer reel to reel, a low cost cassette deck, and Essex speakers. It's all gone now, but if I am ever in a place and position to, I may own something along those lines again one day. As for books, I read paper books. I do not use a Kindle, etc. As for games, I do not play video games and I am always by myself so I do not play board games, but if I am ever around friends on a regular basis again, I'd love to play some board games. We had Atari when I was a teen. I played Space Invaders, etc. and had a lot of fun, but I wouldn't like to have that now. I watched a lot of TV as a kid, but have not watched TV except for a few short times, since the early 80's. I do watch videos on Youtube. Anyway, interesting (to me) book.