Title: Physics Of The Future, A Classical Unification of PhysicsAuthor: Thomas G. BarnesICR 1983ISBN 0-932766-09-9Library of Congress No. Kaku interviews three hundred of the world’s top scientists—working in their labs on astonishing prototypes. Kirkus Reviews stated "The author’s scientific expertise will engage readers too sophisticated for predictions based on psychic powers or astrology. The idea of resurrecting an extinct species might now be biologically possible. The book was on the New York Times Bestseller List for five weeks.[1]. has been added to your Cart. Predicting the future based on technological trends of today. For example, early on in this book he ascribes the fact that we haven't moved to a paperless office as due to the underlying problem that we have 'primitive' minds. Optimistic, scientifically sound forecasts of wonders in store for us.Physicist and science writer Kaku (Theoretical Physics/City Univ. Space elevators. Another alternative is to send thousands of nanoships, of which only a few would reach their destination. Kaku takes us on a journey through the different fields (nanotechnology, medicine, computers etc), explaining the near future (to 2030), mid future (to 2070, I think, but it has been on permanent loan to people since I finished it so can't check), and far future (to 2100) of each. The first eight chapters of the book deal with with the future development of the computer, A.I., medicine, nanotechnology, energy, space travel, wealth and humanity. Download Physics Of The Future books , 'A whirlwind tour of technological possiblity' New Scientist We all wish we could predict the future, but most of us don't know enough about the science that makes it possible. Fascinating. The ninth and last chapter, is much shorter than the rest and focuses upon what life may be like for the average person living in the year 2100; it is essentially a summary of the previous eight chapters. Downloads: 64. Best read in deliberate chunks with a glass of water to stop your brain getting addled. It also analyzes reviews to verify trustworthiness. Please try again. Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 14, 2018. This book presents the reader with technologies and ideologies that will hopefully be shaking the world in the next coming century and gives an interesting insight into what could be the problems we face as a species on Planet Earth. Nanotech sensors in a room will check for various diseases and cancer, nanobots will be able to inject drugs into individual cells when diseases are found, and advancements in extracting stem cells will be manifest in the art of growing new organs. The future sounds so much better than today! The Universe Green Door: Metaphysical Journey into the deepest Mysteries of the Uni... From Medieval Manuscript to Modern Practice: The Longsword Techniques of Fiore dei ... To calculate the overall star rating and percentage breakdown by star, we don’t use a simple average. He also takes into account the rigorous scientific principles that regulate how quickly, how safely, and how far technologies can advance. [8] The Economist is skeptical about prediction in general pointing out that unforeseen "unknown unknowns" led to many disruptive technologies over the century just past. In it Kaku speculates about possible future technological development over the next 100 years. Unlike conventional chemical rockets which use Newton's third law of motion, solar sails take advantage of radiation pressure from stars. Internationally acclaimed physicist Dr Michio Kaku holds the Henry Semat Chair in Theoretical Physics at the City University of New York. The Rape of Nanking: The Forgotten Holocaust of World War II. How do Quantum Physics, Entropy, Energy, and Atoms govern our universe? Please try again. Kaku writes how he hopes his predictions for 2100 will be as successful as science fiction writer Jules Verne's 1863 novel Paris in the Twentieth Century. Physics of the Impossible (2008) Physics of the Future (2011) Physics of the Impossible is the basis for his Science Channel television series “Sci Fi Science: Physics of the Impossible.” He has also hosted two scientific radio programs, “Explorations” and “Science Fantastic,” which have been broadcast by over 140 radio stations.