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I came to this planet fifty some odd years ago. After exiting my mother's portal, the doctor slapped me around until I started breathing the oxygen. I'll admit, at the time, I had no idea what I was doing or where I was. Being an infant Human, I was completely reliant on the responsible actions of others. It was a time that I have largely forgotten.
I reside in Central Florida with the wife and children. After thirty years in engineering, my time is now spent chronicling the adventures of fictitious heroes. They are off-world, fighting the good fight. For me? I'm stuck here on this planet in this feeble existence that we Humans are all forced to endure.
So, I ask you this... do you wish to escape the bonds of this surly planet we call Earth? Are you looking for a bit more adventure than what the grocery store has to offer? Do you worry about being enslaved by alien androids or six-eyed alien goats with lasers? Pew, pew, pew!
Yeah, that's what I thought. Asking yourself those questions and getting back an answer is the first hurdle to cross in the race to get off this world. Sounds like you are ready to venture out, to put this place behind you.
So crack open one of my books. Take to the heavens and let me shout this out to those who remain: "Watch out universe! Another Human is on the loose!"
Take care and I hope you have a great day!
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I also enjoy reader feedback!
on April 07, 2015 :
Sodium 3 is what I expected: An enthralling story of combat, brave men (and women), spaceships and contrivance.
"Fusion" is a good old space opera, heavily basing on technical details which are fondly described in detail. It's not good old terran science, however. In Arseneaults world, Sodium is a combustible for atomic fusion; in human science, it makes a good coolant for atomic plants. Arseneault has invented a space drive consisting of mini black holes (as said to be possibly created by LHC in Geneva), which, even though of sub-atomar dimensions and, of course, not having hat time to devour any significant masses, because they are in the vacuum in front of the spacecraft, develop enough gravity pull to accelerate a spacecraft to substantial parts of light speed and more within a few hours. And if the spacecraft has accelerated to relativistic speeds, e.g. one tenth of lightspeed, in case it crashes into an asteroid, it gets stuck very deep in it - I would have expected a spectacular explosion of both instead. Arsenault's spaceships even achieve 100 percent light speed without impairing the instant telepathic or the radio communication to earth by time dilatation (and accelerate to more than that); Einstein would have been proud of him.
Why am I not surprised that the hero again is male and learns courage and self-confidence during his career. This one is almost a clone of the heroes in the former Sodium stories but he seems to have more luck with women.
Sodium 1 was free and has 62.200 words ("The last roman", volume 1 of a series by Edward Crichton has 145,090), from which the last approx. 5% are a preview of Sodium 2.
Sodium 2 has cost me 0,99 Dollars and has 58.530 words, the last 11% are a preview of Sodium 3.
Sodium 3 costs 3,29 Dollars and has 52,280 words. Calibre shows that 23 out of 300 pages are a preview of sodium 4 (7,7%).
I did not yet decide if I would like to purchase Sodium 4, so I can not continue the statistics at the moment.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)