Sergei Dines is a writer, futurologist, philosopher, inventor, robot inventor and robot enthusiast. His futuristic philosophy combines lessons of the past with futurology to create a unique scientific philosophy called Axiomaticism.
Created at the age of 18 while sitting peacefully on a bench at a community college in South Florida, Sergei completed the foundation for the philosophy and many of the themes found in his books and poems.
Axiomaticism strives to create a scientific philosophy with epistemology , ethics , and ontology theories as its foundation.
The first book in the series , Axiomaticism : An introduction to A Happy Life Through Scientific Morality , questions what it means to be moral in an evolving world and society , based on objective observations and principles true throughout time. It also touches the essence of what it means for objects and entities to be in a happy state.
The sci-fi collection of futuristic poems, called " Scientific Poems " , are a glimpse into the mind of Sergei Dines, a renowned futurologist and philosopher, who has often projected technological trends and theories through spoken word and his writings.
Where to find Sergei Dines online
Where to buy in print
Scientific Poems: Death Then Life
by Sergei Dines
Scientific Poems: Vol3 Death Then Life probes into themes of aging, God, the Universe and beyond, while staying true to the sci-fi poetic style and themes which Sergei Dines is famous for. A mixture of cyborgs, space, and futurology stay genuine to the writing styles of the new-age scientific philosopher, while he offers hints of extreme emotions laced within the technological prose.
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Smashwords book reviews by Sergei Dines
Sixty-Four Days, A Sea Story
on June 12, 2016
The imagery of the landscape was my favorite, especially since it was done with so few words.
The writing overall had good rhythm and spacing.
The supporting technical descriptions were nice and not overly confusing; I've read some books where they describe potential jet malfunctions with too much detail that even people who enjoy aircraft struggle to read it.
Well done and keep up the short stories