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Link Paperback – November 29, 2013
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More About the Author
I am named on over 30 U.S. and foreign utility patents as a result, the most recent including color LCD touch display technology, digital alarm clock electronics, fingerprint scanning technology, surgical instrument sterilization and bioterrorism and epidemic detection and control technology. I'm a native of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, having studied at Marquette University School of Engineering and at the University of Wisconsin, Whitewater.
I try to write from my experience and expertise. I wrote the Link, Village, and Bridge series of novels to explore an astonishing hypothesis which I developed over a dozen years. Through my novels, especially LINK, I like to let the reader be present right alongside the scientists as they uncover some of the very secrets of Creation, and while test subjects are taken back in time to recall ancestral memories, a process key to proving the existence of the human soul.
The Atemporal Particle Theory is an update of my non-fiction, The Truly Astonishing Hypothesis, developed the hypothesis further with comments on Dr. Francis Crick's book, The Astonishing Hypothesis, and Jeff Hawkin's brilliant book, On Intelligence. The Atemporal Particle Theory goes much further. It explains out-of-body experiences and why individuals can enter the spiritual state through sensory deprivation.
The Theory also explains near-death experiences, which have been scientifically documented. It also explains hyperthymesia, the ability of some to have an extremely detailed autobiographical memory. But most interesting of all, the Theory explains the savant syndrome, a condition in which a person demonstrates abilities far in excess of what would be considered normal, even though they may have neurodevelopmental disorders or brain injuries.
You too will discover more, once you read The Atemporal Particle Theory.
Top Customer Reviews
As an addendum to the above explanation, as many sites throughout he blogosphere and tumblrverse quoting my wording misunderstand the content and message. In no way am I accusing Mr. Beiswenger of stealing or otherwise plagiarizing "They Died Twice". The purpose was to demonstrate that creative minds can, and frequently do, create works with plot devices that are remarkably similar to one another. Ancient societies have creation stories that are similar to one another in ways that almost indicate that such creation stories could be true. For example, the Maya have story elements that could be confused for the Biblical story of Noah's Ark despite the two cultures never having come in contact until thousands of years after the stories were originally developed. "They Died Twice" was selected as it is an incredibly obscure book that Mr. Beiswenger could not have possibly known about. The only references I've been able to find on this book were a 12 year old defunct website that provided a short summary of the story and, when doing research to find out the publication of the story, was only able to find reference of it in a book called "Literary Afterlife: The Posthumous Continuations of Author's Fictional Characters".Read more ›
his lawsuit was obviously a play to get sales. and it kinda worked. i did in fact buy the book. so judging the book based on the contents only, this is a horrible, dull book
To everyone rating this just because of the controversy... at least read the thing first and decide for yourself. Don't rate the author, rate the book. That said, I found it equally bad regardless...
Moving on to the recent controversy. I read this book before I played Assassin's Creed, and while playing the game, I didn't think of it at all. The basis of the lawsuit is pretty much ridiculous. A machine that takes you back to live your ancestor's lives-- first of all, there's research that's been done on genetic memories, so it's easy to think of that and twist it into something sci-fi. Avatar used a similar machine, as well. I'm sure if someone wanted to, they could find a ton of examples. My point is that anybody can find similarities between two things. Basically anyone who's ever taken a language arts/humanities class has had to write some kind of compare and contrast essay. It really isn't hard to look at two pieces of work and pick out every bit that happens to be the same, and if everyone took the route that this author did, there would be lawsuits everywhere.
As a final statement, I really do think it's unwise to sue Ubi over this. It's like the guy who sued JK Rowling; you see something popular and you're driven by greed to try and edge in on the profits.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
A Sci-Fi novel looking at the link between quantum physics concepts of time and space and the unseen world of spirit and Divinity. Read morePublished on May 23, 2013 by Orville B. Jenkins
It wasn't a terrible book. I did not read the whole thing though. After the whole Law suit problem with the Ubi Soft company I felt as if it might be something like some of my... Read morePublished on December 6, 2012 by William
Every single element of this book which has the potential to be interesting is devastatingly underplayed, while all the utterly uninspired parts are drawn out to absurd... Read morePublished on October 30, 2012 by T Jared Knoll
I actually found this novel in the bargain-bin....that should say it all. I'll stick to Cornwell and Scarrow, thank you, at least they aren't fueled by nonsensical arrogance and a... Read morePublished on October 19, 2012 by Briffault
I've finished reading LINK two nights ago, and while on my way to the library to return the book, I could not get my mind off the concepts exposed in the book.
While Mr. Read more
That's just my question. Has anyone read a good review from someone who actually read LINK? It's clear that the poor rating LINK has (only on Amazon. Read morePublished on July 30, 2012 by Kim Beiswenger
link Novel is Copying They Died Twice Novel.
Don't Buy That Novel Until 150 years Pass Since Release. Read more
This book was extremely boring and a waste of time. Save yourself some time and do not buy this book.Published on July 13, 2012 by Steve
Like most people I'm sure, I came across this book because of Beiswenger's Ubisoft suit. So I picked it up in my friend's home library (Remarkably, he had it.). Read morePublished on July 1, 2012 by Thinker C