Analog Science Fiction and Fact Kindle Edition
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Analog Science Fiction and Fact Magazine brings together celebrated authors, new talent, and award-winning stories, poems, and articles, as it has since its launch in 1930.
Originally published as Astounding Stories of Science Fiction, Analog remains the unparalleled literary magazine in the genre, and rewards readers with realistic stories that reflect both the highest standards of scientific accuracy and the far reaches of the imagination, as well as lively articles about current research on the cutting edge of science. A recurrent theme in both fiction and provocative opinion columns is the human impact of science and technology.
Analog has published over 60 Hugo and Nebula award-winning stories from the most prominent science fiction authors in the world. It is where Anne McCaffrey's dragons first took flight, where the great desert planet Dune – and its essential interstellar spice – was first chronicled, and where Orson Scott Card's Ender's Game first appeared in print.
Analog Science Fiction and Fact Magazine, featuring six 208-page double issues each year, continues to receive recognition for its outstanding stories, authors, and editors.
- Language: : English
- Publication date : October 8, 2020
- Date First Available : April 29, 2008
- Publisher : Dell Magazines (October 8, 2020)
- ASIN : B000N8V3EQ
- Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
- International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
- Best Sellers Rank: #494,469 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
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Top reviews from the United States
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There is no currently known way I can extract them from the NOOK or KINDLE to get into my permanent possession the MAGAZINES I PAID FOR.
With paper copies of the magazine I can go back and re-read stories from 1974, if I want to. They are MINE. I paid for them... I have them ... and I can access them any time I want, not dependent on the vagaries of corporate policy changes that decide that I can NOW only rent the right to read what I have paid for. If I do not have access to WIFI, I cannot even read them. If technology changes, or corporate management becomes any more clueless, what then?
I LIKE owning my magazines .... AND I like being able to read then on a 17" wide monitor, instead of a 3" wide monitor.
I am 72 years old ant that is REALLY important. Most of the people who subscribe to ANALOG, my guess is, have been subscribers for at least 35 years, and in my case more than 60 years ... and I am mad as hell about a PERFECT system being totally screwed up.
ACCORDINGLY ... I have subscribed to a paper copy of ANALOG, to be delivered to my home ... and having learned a very important lesson I could have done without, am switching back to paper copies of the magazines and books I want, directly from the publisher, until such time as I find out either how to transfer a magazine into an off-line folder, or they once again make them available so I can read them on my laptops wide screen, AND continue to extract the electronic version from the providers software, to a non-volatile folder on my laptop.
I highly recommend the magazine in PAPER format, for the same reason that owning you own home is far superior than renting an apartment, subject to the vagaries and arbitrary decisions of a landlord.
I wasted my money THIS year on an electronic version of ANALOG ..... but like food and water being addictive in a GOOD way, look forward to the U.S. Postal Service to deliver me paper copies that I can actually OWN.
"Renting" magazines is a crappy solution, for those who still pay for quality products and services.
Just Cancelled my subscription.
The magazine is great..
The magazine is great...it’s always been so. What’s not so great is the lousy formatting issue that doesn’t allow use on computer. How rediculous is that.......for another person or company to decide how and in what manner YOU (we) can read the content!
I don't have as much time to read as I used to, but I love having Analog on my Kindles, because, when I have the opportunity for some reading, and I'm looking for a short story or novella, Analog has them. In fact, sometimes there is TOO much choice.
But, yeah. If you're a fan of real science fiction, Analog is the first place to look.
Top reviews from other countries
Up until ten years ago I would certainly have given every issue 5 stars. So what has changed?
The first thing I have noticed the increasing frequency 'stories' that are not actually stories but episodes. I find myself too often reflecting at the end that there was insufficient pleasure in reading to justify the time I had spent doing so. The frequency with which this happens seems to be increasing. Perhaps it is that I do not enjoy the presnt style of writing. However I think it is more that many writers lack the motivation to polish their work. Perhaps there are insufficient submissions to push these 'episodic' stories down into the slush pile where they belong.
My second problem (and perhaps the more important one) is that the copy editting is close to non existent. We get sentences with missing words, sentences that are grammatically incorrect, and words that are correctly spelt but not the word that was intended (the curse of spell checkers)
What finally drove me to writing this review was a story in the March 2019 issue where one of the protagonists is named Leah. No problem with that but every word that contained 'lea' in it (such as please, leave etc.) had #leah' instead. It looks as if the author had originally called the protagonist 'Lea' and had then made a very inept search and replace. It is easy to search specifically for the intended name as a) it will start with an upper case L preceded by a white space character and be immeditately followed by white space or a punctuation mark.
Whar has happened to the editor's pride in presenting well written prose? Yes, in any publication there will be errors, but every error jars the reader and lessens their enjoyment.
I think all the editors of the 20th century issues would have been ashamed to let through the text I am all too frquently finding.
I wonder if these problems are purely a feature of the electronic copies. Some definitely are (I hope) where paragraphs get repeated and words get split by whitespace. That later is disconcerting when the split results in two valid words. Any such split jars any mature reader who reads by the shape of words as it breaks the flow of reading whilst we re assemble the letters in to the in tended word.