When I was putting the book together, the operative question throughout the manuscript process was always "What would a hiker want to know"? I think you'll find the guide different than those that came before it for a lot of reasons.
It introduces dozens of peaks to the hiking public, mountains little or completely unknown.
9 book maps are very much connected with the peaks in each section and the peak list provides elevations, topo quad names, alternative peak names, and the chapter and map number where the peak is located in the guide. Also view, hike and bushwhacking ratings, a section on which peaks can be linked, and my own 'subjectives' for easiest, hardest, best views, best names. If you look up a peak in the index, you'll find where to look for it in the book instead of having to hunt around by trail name or locale.