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Although the details are not that technical, but they lack perspective.
Dr. Hall himself is a leading research in nanotechnology who invented utility fog and explores the new technology's hopes, potentials, and dangers.
I did find the Utility Fog (p188) and parts of the Artificial Intelligence Chapter interesting, so I can't say I didn't like the book.
This was an optimistic and over simplified book that seems to ignore thermodynamics. I think this author is a member of the "grey goo" group.Published on February 18, 2012 by Pan Gname
There are two main reasons why I don't recommend this book to anyone. The first, and most annoying, reason is readability. This book was written horribly. Read morePublished on August 8, 2010 by Mohamed Qasem
While nanotechnology (especially the version defined/described in this book) definitely has the potential to revolutionize many facets of our lives, it is hard to believe that Dr. Read morePublished on February 20, 2010 by B. Fredrickson
One of the other reviewers suggested library, and I followed that advice. I am so glad I did! This isn't a book I'd want in my personal collection. Read morePublished on June 3, 2008 by Judah
It has been two decades since Drexler's Engines of Creation launched the beginnings of the nanotech revolution, and it has aged better than any other technical book I've ever read. Read morePublished on February 15, 2007 by Tihamer Toth-Fejel
Nanotechnology is one of the few emerging technologies that truly has the potential to significantly alter our future. Read morePublished on December 7, 2005 by John Matlock
J. Storrs Hall's Nanofuture: What's Next For Nanotechnology explores a diverse set of possibilities for nanotechnology's applications, from flying cars and the elimination of... Read morePublished on December 4, 2005 by Midwest Book Review