"…we store information differently, reading a science fiction story, to make it make sense."
One of the problems explored in this novel is the role of people who live a long time. This is not quite as pressing a problem as the author seems to think; however, it is true that the average lifespan of a human being has gone from roughly 54 years in the year 1900 to about 75 years in 2000.
The name is, of course, taken from the gentle surface-dwelling children of the future from H.G. Wells' The Time Machine. The name suggests some sort of weakness, and raises the following question in the readers mind: Who are the Morlocks who prey upon them?
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'Of course not a vehicle moved by means of internal explosions of a derivative of rock oil...'
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'It extrudes material like a spider.'
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'When he had first built them, they had been crude indeed, flying mechanisms with little more than a reflex-response unit.'
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'... could seal the punctures.'
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'If you couldn't see the ads, how would you know what was fashionable?'
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'...the lower part of the suit was simply a rigid cylinder.'
Shapeshifting Materials Transform By Light
'Its lines wavered, flowed, and then painfully reformed.'
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'Had these machines in some incredible fashion been provided with brains?'
BrainNet Social Network Of Brains
'I used my implant to tell MILLIE what we wanted and she took care of it'
Phil Nuyttnn's City Under The Sea
'Under the lower roof there was no water, but a clear and luminous atmosphere...'
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