Преместването на Марс

Megachrom ISBN

  • Title: Преместването на Марс
  • Author: Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова
  • ISBN: 9545850140
  • Page: 219
  • Format: Paperback
  • , , , , , 22 , , , , , 22 , Megachrom , , 1999ISBN 954 585 014 0

    • Преместването на Марс ¦ Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова
      219 Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова
    • thumbnail Title: Преместването на Марс ¦ Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова
      Posted by:Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова
      Published :2019-02-01T17:12:19+00:00

    About "Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова"

    1. Greg Bear Сибин Майналовски Кремена Янкова

      Greg Bear is one of the world s leading hard SF authors He sold his first short story, at the age of fifteen, to Robert Lowndes s Famous Science Fiction A full time writer, he lives in Washington State with his family He is married to Astrid Anderson Bear He is the son in law of Poul Anderson They are the parents of two children, Erik and Alexandracmillan author gregbear

    905 thoughts on “Преместването на Марс”

    1. 4.5 to 5.0 stars. This is a fantastic novel. Greg Bear gives the reader a very well rounded view of a future Mars (and Earth) and provides fascinating ideas about a variety of topics, including future politics (both Earth and Mars), artificial intelligence, nanotechnology and genetic engineering. I enjoyed the way Bear addressed each of these topics and made them both accessible and very interesting. All of the above is enough to highly recommend this book. However, when you add in the "major sc [...]

    2. I kind of can't believe this book was nominated for a Hugo. I mean, Greg Bear is often a very good writer, and I've enjoyed previous books of his. Not this one, though. This one was just plain bad and there were several points where I thought about putting it down and walking away. When I was scrolling through my Hugo spreadsheet and realized that it had been nominated, I was flabbergasted.Note: The rest of this review has been withheld due to the changes in policy and enforcement. You can read [...]

    3. Greg Bear's MOVING MARS was nominated for the Hugo Award in 1993, sold well, and was acclaimed by some reviewers. I loved every word of Kim Stanely Robinson's Mars trilogy, and wanting to learn more about the Red Planet, I read MOVING MARS. I was nearly instantly disappointedVING MARS concerns a rebellion of the people of Mars against a hostile government on Earth. Central to this event is the discovery of a small team of Martian scientists that space-time is malleable and objects can be easily [...]

    4. Moving Mars is probably my favorite hard Sci-fi book I've read! Although the first half is mind boggling and full of politics and science that I didn't understand whatsoever, the 2nd half more than makes up for it with the breathtaking action. Again, as in the first six or ten times I've read this, as I flipped the last page, I let out the breath I've apparently been holding for hours! (Yes, I know I didn't really hold my breath for hours, but it sure feels like it!)

    5. One of the slowest burns, but with a very bright ending. You could say the majority of the book (400 pages) is all backstory and character development, if not the entire thing. All so the last 100 hundred pages can stitch up the story nicely with emotion, action and all--even a little nostalgia (it's a long book). The main character was nicely set up over time. Very epic. She made a few leaps in skill level that could be a little unbelievable but the author kept her humble enough. Same could be [...]

    6. I have very mixed feelings about this book. On the one hand, the author's vision of the Mars landscape and his back story about the planet's former life forms really grabbed me. On the other hand, the characters seemed like robots, and the (long) narrative felt plodding, without a sense of rising crisis (even though the actual events are cataclysmic). I tend to prefer minimalist scifi, where everything flows from a few premises about future technology or society. MOVING MARS, on the other hand, [...]

    7. Enjoyable hard science fiction novel about the coming of age of the Mars colony both politically and scientifically and how Mother Earth reacts to the changes. Thought the main plot was very interesting and loved all the political machinations but did get a bit bogged down during the scientific explanations. Listened to the audio version read by Sharon Williams.

    8. I'm not into drama and character development, or long, elaborate social development stories. I'm much more interested in the new tech, the scientific breakthrough, or just a good action tale in a sci-fi setting that couldn't possibly be told in any other setting.Unfortunately for me, Mr. Bear takes a long time setting up and developing his characters and the socio-political background for his Mars colony. If that's your cuppa, you'll probably love it. If, like me, that just doesn't interest you, [...]

    9. What a great read. You begin with a story, a psychology, an idiology and think, this book does a good job of understanding the human condition(s). Then the (red) rabbit hole deepens and you are taken into a science of scale that is wonderous and frightening. The results of which create the mess and subsequent liberation of Mars.I was truly enthralled the whole time. This book in itself could have been broken up into a few volumes and a number of tributaries to let you know more of the people, po [...]

    10. This is supposed to be a hard science fiction novel, but its characters move Mars 10,000 light-years just by the force of thinking about quantum logic. Quantum logic is an actual field of study in physics; unlike classical logic, it allows one to reason about such propositions as "The electron is less than 1nm from the proton" and "The speed of the electron is less than 1km/s"; the truth of both propositions cannot be determined at the same time. Thinking hard about it (or about anything else) w [...]

    11. Reading this book is a unique experience, as it varies from VERY BORING to AMAZING every couple hundred pages.Maybe it's two books in an awkward dance, with author Greg Bear unable to tweak the pacing enough to bring more balance to the novel.Don't get me wrong - when this book is good, it is VERY VERY GOOD! One of the finest books you'll read.But when it's boring, it's several hundred pages of boredom. And unfortunately, the dull parts occur fairly early. I wonder how many people gave up on thi [...]

    12. Meh. The first third of this book is near unreadable. If you can struggle through that it opens up into a fast paced political thriller with some rather insane physics assumptions baked in. The main conflict of the book revolves around the concepts of mutually assured destruction, colonialism, and game theory. The problem is that it's just about bonkers. For a hard sci-fi book it had some problematic assumptions. It didn't help that I hated one of the main characters.If you want to read a good M [...]

    13. If it takes more than a 100 pages to pick up the story, it's time to drop the book. I would not suggest this book to anyone.

    14. As a fairly regular reader of science-fiction, I had seen many of Greg Bear’s novels on the shelves at my local library. I can be rather narrow-minded when it comes to exploring new authors. I vaguely recall having read at least one other Greg Bear novel; so long ago I don’t even remember the title. My local library has a very limited selection of science fiction available and I had pretty much exhausted all the novels by authors I regularly read. I’m glad I did choose the book; it was an [...]

    15. I love science fiction, I love colonization stories, I love Mars. I had doubts about the author, but hey, how bad can you mess up such a story?Well, very badly. Let's start with the style. Maybe Greg Bear never heard of "show, don't tell", or maybe he decided to use it on the important stuff like the main heroine's teen dramas, but not on, you know, the history, politics and important events. We don't get news reports, we get to read what Greg Bear is telling us is happening.And even this tellin [...]

    16. Moving Mars was a more modern take on mutually assured destruction that managed to be terribly entertaining without reminding me of all the other Cold War sci-fi novels. Bear smoothly integrates the sci-fi musts, new technology and environments, with the new political situation arising between a socially advanced Earth and relatively backward colony Mars. The main character is a likeable, realstic and strong female Martian interested in a career in studying Martian/Earth relations. The story fol [...]

    17. Like the old adage about boiling a frog. I enjoyed the overall writing style and direction of the plot early on, even if I felt like a sleepy student in a science class occasionally. Slowly the imagination and developments sucked me in, and then at one point I became the frog boiling in a pot of water, unable to escape and riveted (ribbeted?) by the intensity and vision of the plot as the final 1/4 of the novel blistered and enthralled me. I could barely tolerate waiting to see how it developed, [...]

    18. I'm giving two stars for some interesting ideas about science and technology. The "tell don't show" style of the author really detracted from my enjoyment of the story. The first part of the story seemed like a list of barely related events. The main character, who wasn't the most interesting person in the story by far, always seemed to be irritated about something. It was rarely clear what she had to be so mad about.This same story told in third person about the main scientist in a more detaile [...]

    19. V podstatě politický thriller o boji Marsu za nezávislost na Zemi, vyprávěný ve formě pamětí bývalé marťanské političky a prezidentky. A právě to, že sledujeme postupné zhoršování vztahu mezi oběma planetami z pohledu nejprve radikální studentky, pak začínající političky až po vrcholnou představitelku planety, dělá z Marťanské cesty víc než jen další z mnoha hard scifi. Líbilo se mi asi ještě víc než Královna andělů.

    20. If you are having trouble getting in to this book, please, as a personal favor to me, stick with it. It is worth it! Eventually you will discover that you are still reading it without even noticing, and that its pages are wet with the salty tears of your unbridled optimism's disappointment that it is not real.

    21. Hot damn Greg Bear knows what good is. Its not often I consciously love the protagonist of a first-person narrative. Casseia Majumdar was a very intriguing heroine, determined to lead Mars into its first actual government. Moving Mars details an arms race between two neighboring planets and that shit scares the fuck out of me.

    22. Basically a tell not show young adult novel with a sudden extended burst of mumbojumbo science-talk at the end. I only finished this book due to the rather good review consensus here. Don't make my mistake.If you're interested in Bear I recommend Slant.

    23. I quit reading this book at the point where the scientists made a discovery and learned that they had the power to do practically anything, just like magic. I wanted to read a hard science fiction book, not a badly-done fantasy.

    24. I had no idea this was part of the "Queen of Angels" series. I read it stand-alone and found it to be totally complete on its own. Earth and the independent colonies of Mars are in conflict, with all-powerful Earth becoming increasingly uncomfortable with their backwards and "non-therapied" planetary neighbors. Tensions increase, and the story's heroine is sent to Earth as part of an effort to maintain peace.This book, in describing her trip to Earth, contains a remarkable near-future (200 years [...]

    25. Very enjoyable book exploring a possible future Martian colonial society. I preferred the earlier politically focused parts (and the hints at the history of former native Martian ecology) over the later stages of the book. Although the political element was still present, it seemed to drop in significance behind some technological events. The tech stuff was interesting, but didn't feel as novel to me, with some of the ideas being stuff I've seen before in other stories.It may also have been that [...]

    26. Excellent hard science fiction set about 150 years from now. Humans have expanded into the solar system and haven't really changed that much. Mr. Bear does a great job of telling a multi-threaded story from a single viewpoint. There are very few info-dumps, usually to explain politics and history. Most future technology is simply taken for granted. The big exception is a major advance in physics that drives the story. Amazingly, even tech that was far-fetched when the book was written 25 years a [...]

    27. Very enjoyable book. It has one really interesting idea, descriptive theory, that makes the story. Like all good science fiction, the action of a small group of people explores this big idea.In the first Bear book I read, a female protagonist accidently destroys the Earth. It turns out that story adds a lot of drama to this novel. There's no guarantee it will all turn out alright, great dramatic tension.

    28. An unusual and refreshing Mars novel an in-depth look at Martian colony politics and the struggle of human settlers to free themselves from the overbearing power of Earth. Definitely worth a read.

    29. Bear delivers possibilities and sciences beyond the scope of mere fiction - genius speculative extrapolation at its very best

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