Tom describes his latest offering, Fuzzy Logic, in his minimal ad copy as "100% padding, badly illustrated." Within the 12 page document, he calls it "a collection of notebook ideas, and loose thoughts" and "a bunch of...something." That is to say, don't get this looking for fully fleshed out routines. It's essentially a peek into Tom Stone's mind; we could do worse.
In all, there are twenty-eight items here, going from close up items with cards, coins and other objects, to more formal stage ideas. Also counted in that twenty-eight are six "essays", for lack of a better word. These essays range from a couple of short paragraphs to nearly a full page.
Of the "essays", I found the one entitled "Misunderstanding Meaningful Magic" to be most interesting. He seems to take a position opposite to the one taken by most who talk about "meaning". This also goes along with what he says in another of the essays, "Imaginary Spectator or Real Artist?"
Moving on to the "trick" items: There are two unique ideas for using Masuda's WOW that I found pretty clever, the first of which could be a pretty interesting effect once fleshed out.
"Orange Osmosis" is a good idea, but one I feel I've seen used or mentioned before, though to be honest I can't figure out where I may have come across it.
"Wooden Sign" is a very nice card transposition/to-impossible-location (sorry for trying to "classify" it, Tom) and is one of the more fully realized ideas in the ebook. So is "The Annoying Four", which gives some "meaning" to the 11 Card Trick.
I like "Open Cards to Pocket", which is a unique idea for Card to Pocket that's in search of a method. I may toss this one around in my brain to see what I can come up with.
Another idea that I really like is "Flying Fruit", though it's unfortunately not something I'd get to use in the types of performances I do. Someone should use this, though...it's good.
There was one item that fell flat for me, though was the "Knee Servante". I'm not certain how this would improve over other lapping/servante techniques, but perhaps I've missed something.
Tom ends with a funny gag with a camera, though as he notes, it'll be lost on younger audiences. Use it now, while you still can.
In all, I thought this was a good collection of ideas, and there's more in there that's worth checking out than what I described (such as "Prov.31.6"). I would definitely recommend picking this up if you're looking for some inspiration.