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10 thoughts on “Mensagem do Futuro

  1. Manuel Antão Manuel Antão says:

    If you re into stuff like this, you can read the full review.Super Time Thrice Upon a Time by James P Hogan Original Review, 1980 11 06 The most well thought out model of time travel I have ever seen in a novel was in Hogan s Thrice Upon a Time This book ascribes to the reset theory of world lines if you send a message into the past no matter travels cross time in this book but it doesn t seem to be ruled out that says kill me, I am about to do something very rude in the present, an If you re into stuff like this, you can read the full review.Super Time Thrice Upon a Time by James P Hogan Original Review, 1980 11 06 The most well thought out model of time travel I have ever seen in a novel was in Hogan s Thrice Upon a Time This book ascribes to the reset theory of world lines if you send a message into the past no matter travels cross time in this book but it doesn t seem to be ruled out that says kill me, I am about to do something very rude in the present, and I should really be stopped , then the people back then get to act on the information while you wait in the present, with your teeth clenched, for the effects of your message to ripple forward and absolve dissolve you


  2. Trike Trike says:

    I thought this was a great book back in the day It s a shame Hogan lost his mind to the Brain Eater and became a kook in his latter years.This book was cool, though, in that it s about time communication rather than time travel Although I ve put it under that for convenience Some guys invent a way to communicate with their past selves, which of course changes the timeline At first it s simple things such as look out for the vase when one accidentally breaks it, thus preventing them from I thought this was a great book back in the day It s a shame Hogan lost his mind to the Brain Eater and became a kook in his latter years.This book was cool, though, in that it s about time communication rather than time travel Although I ve put it under that for convenience Some guys invent a way to communicate with their past selves, which of course changes the timeline At first it s simple things such as look out for the vase when one accidentally breaks it, thus preventing them from breaking it But soon it ramps up, as a nearby particle accelerator accidentally creates miniature black holes which start destroying the Earth They need to stop it, but they can only communicate with the machine after it is turned on for the first time, and only using a limited amount of characters And then it gets worse dun dun dun view spoiler Turns out one of the guys was exposed to a pathogen brought back from space, which causes a massive disease outbreak When a batch of the cure is incorrectly manufactured, there is a wave of anti vaxxer sentiment They have to stop this, too hide spoiler I recall this being very tense, and I think it would make for a great movie.Looking back on it, it was a remarkable piece of prescience Aside from the laughably limited computers of the far distant 2010 30 years after the book was published , Hogan did anticipate quite a lot of the things we take for granted today He even had self driving cars All the controversies about the Large Hadron Collider in 2008, where people were afraid it would destroy the Earth, were almost spot on.I suspect that Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gail read this book before writing Back to the Future, because the whole erased from existence idea is central to this story, as is the romance angle There s a lot going on in this book


  3. Lars Dradrach Lars Dradrach says:

    Close to a perfect time travel story if you disregard the small detail that no one actually travels in time Hogan must be the most overlooked sci fi writer ever, this is the second book I have read by him Proteus operation being the first and they are both small gems I am aware that he developed some strange and rather unpleasant viewpoints in his old days, but I try to disregard that A time travel time paradox story that takes the premise seriously, written in 1980 ,the story is set in the Close to a perfect time travel story if you disregard the small detail that no one actually travels in time Hogan must be the most overlooked sci fi writer ever, this is the second book I have read by him Proteus operation being the first and they are both small gems I am aware that he developed some strange and rather unpleasant viewpoints in his old days, but I try to disregard that A time travel time paradox story that takes the premise seriously, written in 1980 ,the story is set in the far future of our current time, a future that reflects the optimistic rational , technology solves everything view of the early Clarke novels, which adds to the old classic feeling of the novel.The story is easygoing, cleverly constructed and are something as uncommon as a love story in a very hard core sci fi wrapping


  4. Thom Thom says:

    This novel deals with time travel, but only of information Mostly hard science, it also has a decent plot, good characters, and some humor Though the author s vision of 2009 is a bit off and check that cover computer , it was still an enjoyable read and a good fit for Leap Day.I liked the characters both male and female were different and solid The mystery aspects of the plot were well done, though that takes a while to get rolling The subsequent mystery felt tacked on, but the pandemic This novel deals with time travel, but only of information Mostly hard science, it also has a decent plot, good characters, and some humor Though the author s vision of 2009 is a bit off and check that cover computer , it was still an enjoyable read and a good fit for Leap Day.I liked the characters both male and female were different and solid The mystery aspects of the plot were well done, though that takes a while to get rolling The subsequent mystery felt tacked on, but the pandemic aspects ended up a good fit and relevant today The author makes his case for information passing through time, though in a bit too much detail and for a few too many pages The plot allows for it characters explain to scientists, doctors, then government officials but an infodump is still an infodump Other aspects are left as just a mention autonomous vehicles and vertical hop planes.I would recommend this book I believe I read one other James P Hogan book as a kid will find out when I read it in the next few years


  5. Christine Brennen-leigh Christine Brennen-leigh says:

    Wow I THINK there was a story there Sometimes I couldn t tell because of all the technical jargon and overly detailed explanations OK, you are trying to sell me on sending information through time I ve kind of already suspended my belief in order to read the book You don t have to keep selling me on the idea I m there, I m reading Let s just get to the actual story Waaaaayyyyy to wordy, not enough enjoyment.


  6. Brent Moffitt Brent Moffitt says:

    Very interesting idea of how multiple universes might work, but the story seemed a little contrived Hogan seems to have written a theory wrapped in an uninspired story rather than telling a good story and working the theory into the storyline.


  7. & & says:

    I started reading this book when it came out 1980 I stopped reading at what i thought was about 1 3 thoughI never forgot not finishing the book and the title popped into my head every couple of years orIt haunted me so much that I decided to attempt it again in June of 2014 I only took a few chapters of analytical supposition to understand why I quit reading the 1st timeI decided to speed read through the book It probably contains some interesting theories.I read enough I started reading this book when it came out 1980 I stopped reading at what i thought was about 1 3 thoughI never forgot not finishing the book and the title popped into my head every couple of years orIt haunted me so much that I decided to attempt it again in June of 2014 I only took a few chapters of analytical supposition to understand why I quit reading the 1st timeI decided to speed read through the book It probably contains some interesting theories.I read enough for me to conclude that time travel is not possible, anyway.Anyway,..I did reach the end this time sort of and while I am happy to have reached the conclusion and, hopefully, will quit being haunted by it not that I ll ever forget it NOW , it s not a book that I would ever recommend Sorry


  8. Bill Bill says:

    One of James P Hogan s best Paradoxes mount up as the invention of a time communication device is eventually used twice to save the world Mind bender at times Hard science fiction at it s best with the exception of Heinlein, Asimov, and Niven good company to be with


  9. Kit Campbell Kit Campbell says:

    Some really interesting concepts, and when the plot is moving, it s great Unfortunately, a lot of the book is just sitting around talking But if you get past the beginning, you ll be good to go.


  10. Barry Haworth Barry Haworth says:

    This book has an intriguing premise Scientists discover a method of sending messages through time Over the course of the book they work to understand the phenomenon and work out a theory which explains it, then confirm their theory Then, when a global catastrophe looms, they use their new found abilities to save the world.Which makes for a great story, except that it doesn t end there Once disaster is averted, another disaster crops up which has to be averted using the time messaging mac This book has an intriguing premise Scientists discover a method of sending messages through time Over the course of the book they work to understand the phenomenon and work out a theory which explains it, then confirm their theory Then, when a global catastrophe looms, they use their new found abilities to save the world.Which makes for a great story, except that it doesn t end there Once disaster is averted, another disaster crops up which has to be averted using the time messaging machine The second disaster and its solution felt somewhat tacked on to me While it didn t quite come from nowhere there were hints of it in the first part of the novel the problem and its solution seemed a little too contrived One global disaster occurring when they had invented their machine just in time to avert it I could believe, but not two.Overall, a clever look at an interesting idea, let down by its ending


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Mensagem do Futuro ➧ Mensagem do Futuro Ebook ➭ Author James P. Hogan – Natus-physiotherapy.co.uk Cover artist A PedroSOS FROM A FUTURE THAT WILL NEVER BEIt s amazing enough when Murdoch Ross s brilliant grandfather invents a machine that can send messages to itself in the past or the future But w Cover artist A PedroSOS FROM A FUTURE THAT WILL NEVER BEIt s amazing enough when Murdoch Ross s brilliant grandfather invents a machine that can send messages to itself in the past or the future But when signals begin to arrive without being sent, Murdoch realizes that every Mensagem do PDF \ action he takes changes the future that would have beenand that the world he lives in has already been altered Then a new message arrives from the future The world is doomed.

  • Mass Market Paperback
  • 236 pages
  • Mensagem do Futuro
  • James P. Hogan
  • Portuguese
  • 11 December 2019

About the Author: James P. Hogan

James Patrick Hogan was a British science fiction authorHogan was was raised in the Portobello Road area on the west side of London After leaving school at the age of sixteen, he worked various odd jobs until, after receiving a scholarship, he began a five year program at Mensagem do PDF \ the Royal Aircraft Establishment at Farnborough covering the practical and theoretical sides of electrical, electronic, and mechanical engineering He first married at the age of twenty, and he has had three other subsequent marriages and fathered six childrenHogan worked as a design engineer for several companies and eventually moved into sales in the s, travelling around Europe as a sales engineer for Honeywell In the s he joined the Digital Equipment Corporation s Laboratory Data Processing Group and in moved to Boston, Massachusetts to run its sales training program He published his first novel, Inherit the Stars, in the same year to win an office bet He quit DEC in and began writing full time, moving to Orlando, Florida, for a year where he met his third wife Jackie They then moved to Sonora, CaliforniaHogan s style of science fiction is usually hard science fiction In his earlier works he conveyed a sense of what science and scientists were about His philosophical view on how science should be done comes through in many of his novels theories should be formulated based on empirical research, not the other way around If a theory does not match the facts, it is theory that should be discarded, not the facts This is very evident in the Giants series, which begins with the discovery of a , year old human body on the Moon This discovery leads to a series of investigations, and as facts are discovered, theories on how the astronaut s body arrived on the Moon , years ago are elaborated, discarded, and replacedHogan s fiction also reflects anti authoritarian social views Many of his novels have strong anarchist or libertarian themes, often promoting the idea that new technological advances render certain social conventions obsolete For example, the effectively limitless availability of energy that would result from the development of controlled nuclear fusion would make it unnecessary to limit access to energy resources In essence, energy would become free This melding of scientific and social speculation is clearly present in the novel Voyage from Yesteryear strongly influenced by Eric Frank Russell s famous story And Then There Were None , which describes the contact between a high tech anarchist society on a planet in the Alpha Centauri system, with a starship sent from Earth by a dictatorial government The story uses many elements of civil disobedienceJames Hogan died unexpectedly from a heart attack at his home in Ireland.