Reflection: I agree with most of what the book is claiming. I found it very interesting that during the historical chapter on how print media developed into the book that Carr highlighted the high cognitive load required by "scripture continua," and the top-down control necessitated by reading silently. In later chapters he discusses how the divided nature of web reading is also likely to have a high cognitive cost, similar to task-switching. It seems as though Carr believes that reading in print media is the only way to go, or maybe he'd include reading online media in a print-media fashion. I generally agree that there's nothing like turning the pages of and getting lost in a good book, but the space for that in our current time is limited. I think we need to know how to read online. If two arguments are linked together, don't jump back and forth. Read each thoroughly, then compare. The tool can be used in an adaptive, productive manner. It doesn't have to be the end of deep learning as we know it.