From Publishers Weekly
Copyright 2003 Reed Business Information, Inc.
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved
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In his book Natural Born Cyborgs, Andy Clark supports a view of human-machine symbiosis that puts our recent integration with computer interfaces on a continuum of human... Read morePublished on September 29, 2013 by Anish Joseph
I bought this book as part of a college class that I am taking. It's okay if you're into science-y stuff, but it was boring to me.Published on April 11, 2013 by Katherine
Clark is new and inventive in his theories on the natural born cyborg. Since we all use technology so smoothly and since it is integrated into our lives to such an extent, we are... Read morePublished on April 19, 2010 by K. Rasche
This book is an elementary, disorganized look at how the brain interprets its input and applies tools external to the body to augment, diminish or replace its processes; and how... Read morePublished on August 30, 2009 by Sam Adams
Clark presents an argument that we do not need to implant microchips or electronic prostheses in our body to become Cyborgs, - We are already Cyborgs. Read morePublished on July 2, 2006 by Kjell Oevergaard
Normally, we think about 'cyborgs' in terms of 'Star Trek'-like creatures, such as the Borg: a mixture of organic and inorganic stuff, quite unpleasant to look at and even more... Read morePublished on May 11, 2006 by T. A. Smedes
Excellent book, so readable you forget Clark's a philosopher. With ample use of personal anecdotes and metaphors, we are led through many thought-provoking realms supporting the... Read morePublished on July 3, 2004 by Steve M. Potter