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Evan Zucker

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BUSINESS
June 23, 1997 | MARGARET LESLIE DAVIS
Evan Zucker left behind a lucrative legal practice twice: once to become a jet-fighter pilot, then again years later to pursue his dream of becoming an independent entrepreneur. Today he is the owner of Totality Software Inc., which publishes the unlikely combination of legal and astronomy software in San Diego. The former lawyer credits his unusual background with giving him the discipline and life experience needed to break into the high-tech business.
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BUSINESS
June 23, 1997 | MARGARET LESLIE DAVIS
Evan Zucker left behind a lucrative legal practice twice: once to become a jet-fighter pilot, then again years later to pursue his dream of becoming an independent entrepreneur. Today he is the owner of Totality Software Inc., which publishes the unlikely combination of legal and astronomy software in San Diego. The former lawyer credits his unusual background with giving him the discipline and life experience needed to break into the high-tech business.
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BUSINESS
August 3, 2000
I was pleased to see your review of photo Web sites ("Free Photo Sites Not a Snap to Use," E-Review, July 27), but I don't understand why you dismiss the idea of paying $6 to have your photos scanned at the time of processing. Look at what a hassle each of those Web sites were to use. And I think you may be underestimating how long it will take you to scan your photos at Kinko's and save them to diskettes. How much is your time worth? You appear to be willing to spend a lot more of your time and suffer a lot more frustration and inconvenience than I am just to save $6. By the way, people like me who shoot slides have even fewer options because we cannot scan slides ourselves without access to specialized slide scanners.
ENTERTAINMENT
November 28, 1998
I enjoyed Christopher Knight's critique of the new U.S. currency ("$20 Note Fills the Bill for These Fast Times," Nov. 23). I never knew how much symbolism could be found in a simple $20 bill. However, Knight seemed to imply that the security measures in the new currency are also new. While some of them are, two of the measures he mentioned--the hidden security strip and microprinting--have been present in all U.S. currency larger than $1 since 1990. More information is available at the Treasury's Web site at http://www.
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