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The book is written in a language that is very accessible, very clearly.
This is clearly a view that Davies shares though, as some of his other books indicate, he does not think that this makes human existence meaningless.
This is one of the very best science for the layman books I've read, and I've read dozens.
Paul Davies brilliantly conveys how "fine tuned" the universe has to be to be able to support life. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Axiom
To consider the universe as one chaotic mess and the product of time plus chance plus matter is folly. Read morePublished 2 months ago by KE Buddenbrock
I was looking for an epistemology that would inspire the scholar like universal
laws tuned to David Deutsch's knowledge creation in "The Beginning of Infinity" and the... Read more
This is one of the very best science for the layman books I've read, and I've read dozens. Davies has a knack for explaining things without getting too obscure.Published 3 months ago by D. Cabarga
The book, of course, is supposed to address the anthropic cosmological principle. It does that, but Davies wanders off too much chasing rabbits. Read morePublished 3 months ago by aopmike
Quite a good read,full of scientific information.However you will not find the keys to life's great mysteries in this book. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Rossity
I was happy to read such a comprehensive treatment of why the universe is just right for life, but somewhat disappointed that the author really didn't choose a position of the many... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Carroll S. Rankin Jr.
This book takes work to appreciate, because many of the concepts presented are abstruse ones from the domains of physics and mathematics, but Davies doesn't flinch from examining... Read morePublished 8 months ago by Mike
The book is written in a language that is very accessible, very clearly. The topic is very interesting.
The reading of this book is very exciting. Read more