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I happen to read this book first, and then went on to read the rest of the series.
The first half of the book plods along with too much politics and too many acronyms and it was difficult to keep reading!
Unfortunately, in this book Armageddon due to global warming (and then cooling) is outright boring.
A possible glimps of the near future. Why do our governments and parliaments do so little to avoid our man madde climate change. It is here already. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Adri
The author designs the books in this trilogy so that they can be read separately if necessary. However, I would highly recommend reading them as a trilogy. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Amazon Customer
Prescientrescient at times, slow paced at others. An interesting take on an imminent climate disaster. Looking to read now the third in the trilogy.Published 4 months ago by Kindle Customer
KSR does it again! If anything, this book, the second of the Science in the Capital trilogy, is better than Forty Signs of Rain. If such a thing is possible. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Andrew Johnson
What a thought provoking read, this guy is in a class all his own. Great story line and the science behind it and suddenly you understand things you never did before. Read morePublished 4 months ago by C. G. Hannah
Clearly written, apparently with a good scientific basis. Characters are alive and realistic. I used this trilogy to introduce several "literary" friends who had never... Read morePublished 5 months ago by J. Ekdahl
Was hoping for a typical disaster story but was disappointed. To many sub stories - friends he runs with, love interests, how to build a tree house. Read morePublished 8 months ago by Steve
Robinson must do some of the most intense research in science fiction today, and, while there are times when it seems that he wants to make sure the reader gets the full benefit of... Read morePublished 9 months ago by Dan'l Danehy-Oakes