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This discounted ebundle includes: The Three-Body Problem, The Dark Forest, Death’s End
"Wildly imaginative, really interesting." —President Barack Obama
The Three-Body trilogy by New York Times bestseller Cixin Liu keeps you riveted with high-octane action, political intrigue, and unexpected twists in this saga of first contact with the extraterrestrial Trisolaris.
The Three-Body Problem — An alien civilization on the brink of destruction captures the signal and plans to invade Earth. Meanwhile, on Earth, different camps start forming, planning to either welcome the superior beings and help them take over a world seen as corrupt, or to fight against the invasion.
The Dark Forest — In The Dark Forest, the aliens' human collaborators may have been defeated, but the presence of the sophons, the subatomic particles that allow Trisolaris instant access to all human information remains. Humanity responds with the Wallfacer Project, a daring plan that grants four men enormous resources to design secret strategies, hidden through deceit and misdirection from Earth and Trisolaris alike. Three of the Wallfacers are influential statesmen and scientists, but the fourth is a total unknown. Luo Ji, an unambitious Chinese astronomer and sociologist, is baffled by his new status. All he knows is that he's the one Wallfacer that Trisolaris wants dead.
Death’s End — Half a century after the Doomsday Battle, Cheng Xin, an aerospace engineer from the early 21st century, awakens from hibernation in this new age. She brings with her knowledge of a long-forgotten program dating from the beginning of the Trisolar Crisis, and her very presence may upset the delicate balance between two worlds. Will humanity reach for the stars or die in its cradle?
Other Books by Cixin Liu (Translated to English)
The Remembrance of Earth's Past
The Three-Body Problem
The Dark Forest
At the Publisher's request, this title is being sold without Digital Rights Management Software (DRM) applied.
1483 pages, Kindle Edition
First published January 1, 2012
El azar no es más que la medida de la ignorancia del hombre, reconociendo, a la vez, la existencia de innumerables fenómenos que no eran completamente aleatorios, que simplemente no respondían a una dinámica lineal, aquellos a los que pequeños cambios en las condiciones iniciales conducían a enormes cambios en el resultado.