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Freedom (TM) (Daemon) de [Suarez, Daniel]
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Freedom (TM) (Daemon) Versión Kindle

5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente

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Versión Kindle
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Versión Kindle, 7 ene 2010
EUR 7,16
Tapa dura
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EUR 17,23

Longitud: 417 páginas Word Wise: Activado Tipografía mejorada: Activado
Volteo de página: Activado Idioma: Inglés

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Descripción del producto


'The best author of tech fiction since Bruce Sterling and Neal Stephenson. Buy everything he writes' John Robb.

'Daemon is to novels what The Matrix was to movies' Rick Klau, Google.

Descripción del producto

The New York Times bestseller Daemon unleashed a terrifying technological vision of an all-powerful, malicious computer program. Now, our world is the Daemon's world—unless someone stops it once and for all...

The Daemon is in absolute control, using an expanded network of shadowy operatives to tear apart civilization and build it anew. Even as civil war breaks out in the American Midwest in a wave of nightmarish violence, former detective Pete Sebeck—the Daemon's most powerful, though reluctant, operative—must lead a small band of enlightened humans in a movement designed to protect the new world order.  

But the private armies of global business are preparing to crush the Daemon once and for all. In a world of shattered loyalties, collapsing societies, and seemingly endless betrayal, the only thing worth fighting for may be nothing less than the freedom of all humankind.

Detalles del producto

  • Formato: Versión Kindle
  • Tamaño del archivo: 1076 KB
  • Longitud de impresión: 417
  • Editor: Dutton (17 de diciembre de 2009)
  • Vendido por: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • Texto a voz: Activado
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  • Word Wise: Activado
  • Tipografía mejorada: Activado
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 1 opinión de cliente
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: n.° 133.892 de Pago en Tienda Kindle (Ver el Top 100 de pago en Tienda Kindle)
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Formato: Tapa blanda
Segunda parte de la bilogía (¿?) de Daemon, que retoma la historia en el mismo párrafo en el que la deja la anterior entrega. En esta parte el futuro interconectado de la humanidad es descrito de manera tal que tengo ganas de que llegue. El proyecto Google Glass cubre exactamente el punto que describe la novela, que tiene altibajos y pequeños fetiches incomprensibles (¿Motos con cuchillos?) pero que se lee con inmensa curiosidad. Grandísima novela.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 4.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 500 opiniones
5 de 5 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
3.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas And about face from Daemon 15 de mayo de 2015
Por DKE - Publicado en
Formato: Versión Kindle Compra verificada
Daemon was a 5-star unexpected delight and I was certain that Freedom would not disappoint, no matter how far the story might stray from its original course. But I was wrong. This is a totally different book.

I had several problems with Freedom. First there is the reversal of the heroes and villains in the first book. That would not have been a dealbreaker except I didn't buy into the author's apparent rationale. All the brutal killings from the first book as well as the further terrorist acts in this book are glossed over and presented as a necessary evil in order to save humanity. But it really was never clearly stated what humanity is being saved from. I think Matthew Sobel's soliloquies from beyond the grave are meant to explain it all in Yoda-like fashion, but fail to make a compelling or clear case. Corporations and government are the real bad guys now apparently, the misunderstood daemon is really just an agent for sustainability, and most people don't have a problem with joining a group that murders thousands of people it sees as an obstacle to its goals for society and a green earth. The boobytrap mansion, death machines and wizard-tech are much more believable than the actions of the characters in this book.

The writing itself is entertaining which is why I gave it three stars. Unfortunately the characters I enjoyed in the first book are different people in the book, Freedom, which was the biggest disappointment for me.
4 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Solid Sequel in an Interesting Tale 17 de octubre de 2014
Por Michael Glaviano - Publicado en
Formato: Versión Kindle Compra verificada
This is the sequel to Suarez' book "Daemon." While the first book began with very plausible science "faction" (to borrow from T. Leary), as the story evolved into "Freedom," the tech advanced to become very advanced. That's fine of course, and I thought that the evolution of the tech was in itself interesting.

Also interesting is the overall theme of the two books, namely, the erosion of democracy in the face of wealth and influence. It's a theme that seems to be attracting many authors these days. Right or wrong, it's a sign of our times that the concept has worked its way into the consciousness of so many writers.

"Freedom" was violent in places, and the level of graphic violence can be off-putting. At the same time, the book is essentially a war story, and so the violence is reasonable. I never had the sense the violence was gratuitous, however. One cool detail was how Suarez put a sociopath on both sides of the conflict. Although sociopaths, by their nature, are sort of "flat" characters, I found it interesting that, in at least a couple of instances, one of the sociopaths saved the day for the good guys.

In general, the rest of the characters were sufficiently vivid, though few of them resonated deeply with me. That happens a lot in science fiction -- there's so much plot & action that there's not enough bandwidth left for nuanced, sympathetic characters. That doesn't detract from the story too much in this case, however. I enjoyed both books enough to read them twice.
4 de 4 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Good new writer, fun cyberpunk. Been a while since I could say that. 22 de abril de 2015
Por Matthew D. Joyce - Publicado en
Formato: Versión Kindle Compra verificada
I'm a distributed systems expert, so this was right up my alley. The tech was basically solid, though in reality unworkable. Suspending disbelief is generally pretty easy for me, so I was enjoying the ride. The character development was weak, but I blame the complexity of the story line for that. This book reads more like a movie than a book.

I think if the author returns to the theme after developing his writing skills this could be a truly amazing work. For now, it's fun and a great beach read. Or commuter read. Whatever. I recommend the read to anyone who enjoys Neal Asher, William Gibson, or Neal Stephenson. This is a fairly accessible read from my perspective but I am not sure how it will play for a neophyte in the technology world.

So four stars. Enjoyed the read, will keep an eye on the author. Even took the time to write a review.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Who should have the power? 20 de febrero de 2014
Por Dan Leithauser - Publicado en
Formato: Versión Kindle Compra verificada
This is probably the tenth recent read resulting from Amazon recommendations. The themes of a superior force or intelligence taking over is an old one in science fiction. And while computers and AI have often played a (key) role, Daniel Suarez, starting with Daemon and its continuation, Freedom, takes it to another level. Daemon is not quite the evolving AI that some other writers have played with, but the results are the same. We learn early in the prior book that Daemon is based on a sophisticated game platform, responding to and learning from its players. Those players are playing in an overlaid world upon our own, bringing another reality forward. There are those that will fight this game, because they view it as destructive. There are those that want to control the game to gain power over others. And, there are those seeking both revolution and evolution towards a better, more sustainable life.

Without giving anything away, the best part of this current theme in science fiction is that all the current writers love to deal with the new economic paradigms presented by automated control of production, steady state "growth", and the initial consequences of the revolution. Freedom completes a great story with believable characters and fast paced story plots converging into a climactic ending. Although there are some surprises, if you have read other stories like this, lots seems familiar and predictable. That is not a bad thing, only a caution that if you are reading these types of stories like me, you may want to throw some other sci-fi in the mix to break it up a bit.

I liked Daemon and Freedom, and found them hard to put down, especially as the pace picks up.
The action makes you turn the pages, and the interesting economics may fascinate you.

If I may also recommend the following:

Avogadro Corp: The Singularity Is Closer Than It Appears (Singularity Series) --closely related and similar story
Nexus --a bit different in that the "intelligence" is really a collective human network--I LOVED Nexus and its followup Crux. Highly recommended and must read!
The Circle --again, slightly different and a little more contrived, but entertaining. The social network leading the revolution. This one really spooked me due to its very near future potential.
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Plausible and action packed 26 de mayo de 2016
Por RWM - Publicado en
Formato: Versión Kindle Compra verificada
This is the sequel to Suarez's first book, Daemon. Freedom is an impressive addition in that it turns the entire narrative on its ear and has you rooting for the bad "guy". I work in information security, and I was incredibly impressed with how accurate the tech is in both books. Whereas with most "hacker" movies/books, Suarez takes the time to make the technology - which is central to the story - plausible and free of stupid embellishments like those seen in movies like 'Hackers' or 'Black Hat'.

The philosophy contained in the book is very poignant and timely to current events. It's rare that a book packs in this much movie-style action with a complex and rich commentary on society; going so far as to imagine a plausible outcome to current problems using the technology that is within reach in the real world.

I would say that Freedom is not *quite* as good as Daemon, but only because Daemon had the advantage of laying out such an interesting idea in the plot; whereas the plot was already in progress in Freedom. The book is still satisfying from beginning to end, and I highly recommend it to anyone.
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