Do you dare to read without limits?
Add this book to bookshelf
Grey
Write a new comment Default profile 50px
Grey
Read online the first chapters of this book!
All characters reduced
Dark Light - cover

Dark Light

George George

Publisher: Publishdrive

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0

Summary

Einstein is proved wrong, the speed of light is achievable and has been greatly surpassed. A 14 year old boy has achieved the impossible, he has discovered. Dark Light.
 
Dark Light is a story of a place the US would never admit existed, but does. Telstar a 14 year old boy with an IQ 371 and only just higher than his dad Delta or any person alive or dead discovers. Dark Light. With a mum like Venus who is a top computer scientist and a dad who’s Americas top rockets expert, could he be anything else. Both his parents where born in the same hospital ward at the very moment Neil Armstrong stepped on to the moon. While his dad Delta was raised as a normal American, His mum Venus was born to British Diplomat's and brought up to be very English. Telstar was using Area 101’s vast Hadron Collider without permission, which is far bigger than the Cern Collider. He discovers Dark light while trying to create more weapons for his robot, some of the best discoveries are made by sheer accident. With the ear of the first lady, they get the funding needed to build a ship to travel faster than the speed of light. The Wanderer. They are a motley crew Venus, Delta, Telstar, Leroy, Kip and Bum. Not forgetting the two robots, Guardian. Enforcer. Offensive. Robot. Genetically. Engineered George and Artificial. Life. Force. Intelligently. Encoded. Alfie. They travel to places man could only dream of and head for Gliese 667Cc, while on route they discover aliens and a new world. Upon there return though they discover something far worse, as they arrived 7 years in to the future the earth has been hit by a large asteroid. Computing there way back to there own time, they now have to convince the world to build thousands of ships to evacuate the earth. The clock is running as apocalypse closes in and the certain destruction of the Earth.

Other books that might interest you

  • It's Not Funny If I Have to Explain It - A Dilbert Treasury - cover

    It's Not Funny If I Have to...

    Scott Adams

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Office workers, cubicle squatters, and corporate drones everywhere read Dilbert in their morning papers and see their own bosses and coworkers in the frames of the strip, enacting on newsprint the weird rituals and bizarre activities that are conducted each day in the American workplace. The characters' names and hairstyles have been changed to protect their identities, but Dilbert's readers aren't fooled. After all, they spend every day with these idiots and lunatics.
     
    Jargon-spewing corporate zombies. The sociopath who checks voice mail on his speaker phone. The fascist information systems guy. The sadistic human resources director. The technophobic vice president. The power-mad executive assistant. The pursed-lip sycophant. The big stubborn dumb guy. They're Dilbert's coworkers, and chances are they're yours, too. If you know them, work with them, or dialogue with them about leveraging synergies to maximize shareholder value, then you'll recognize this comic strip as a day at the office, only funnier!
     
    Since 1989 Dilbert has lampooned not only the people but also the accepted conventions and practices of the business world. Office politics, management trends, business travel, personnel policies, corporate bureaucracy, irrational strategies, unfathomable accounting practices, unproductive meetings, dysfunctional organizations, oppressive work spaces, silly protocols, and inscrutable jargon are all targets of Adams's darkly goofy satirical pen. Dilbert strikes a deeply resonant chord with fans because it casts such a dead-on reflection of the realities of the white-collar workplace, even with its off-the-wall delivery.
     
    It's Not Funny If I Have to Explain It, features Adams's personal all-time favorite selections, along with his own handwritten commentary about the strips. 
    Show book
  • The Wisdom of Wonder Woman - cover

    The Wisdom of Wonder Woman

    Signe Bergstrom

    • 0
    • 3
    • 0
    Beautiful as Aphrodite, stronger than Hercules, wise as Athena—for more than 75 years, Wonder Woman has inspired and empowered generations of fans with her strength and guidance. This gorgeous collection of quotes from throughout Wonder Woman's iconic history in comics, film, and TV, fully illustrated by a wide range of classic and modern visuals, showcases her wisdom on fighting systems of evil, defying expectations in Man's World, standing up for peace and love, and embodying the true meaning of strength. The Wisdom of Wonder Woman is an uplifting and powerful book for wonder women everywhere.
    Show book
  • Dance Like Everybody's Watching! - A Zits Treasury - cover

    Dance Like Everybody's Watching!...

    Jerry Scott, Jim Borgman

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Sixteen-year-old Jeremy Duncan is a high school freshman and an aspiring musician. He daydreams about the day when his band, Goat Cheese Pizza, records their first monster hit single, and they all pile into his van for their cross-country, sold-out concert tour. Between naps, study hall and band practice, Jeremy still manages to find time to be the star of the hugely popular comic strip, Zits.
    Show book
  • Graphic Satire in the Soviet Union - Krokodil's Political Cartoons - cover

    Graphic Satire in the Soviet...

    John Etty

    • 1
    • 2
    • 0
    After the death of Joseph Stalin, Soviet-era Russia experienced a flourishing artistic movement due to relaxed censorship and new economic growth. In this new atmosphere of freedom, Russia's satirical magazine Krokodil (The Crocodile) became rejuvenated. John Etty explores Soviet graphic satire through Krokodil and its political cartoons. He investigates the forms, production, consumption, and functions of Krokodil, focusing on the period from 1954 to 1964.Krokodil remained the longest-serving and most important satirical journal in the Soviet Union, unique in producing state-sanctioned graphic satirical comment on Soviet and international affairs for over seventy years. Etty's analysis of Krokodil extends and enhances our understanding of Soviet graphic satire beyond state-sponsored propaganda.For most of its life, Krokodil consisted of a sixteen-page satirical magazine comprising a range of cartoons, photographs, and verbal texts. Authored by professional and nonprofessional contributors and published by Pravda in Moscow, it produced state-sanctioned satirical comment on Soviet and international affairs from 1922 onward. Soviet citizens and scholars of the USSR recognized Krokodil as the most significant, influential source of Soviet graphic satire. Indeed, the magazine enjoyed an international reputation, and many Americans and Western Europeans, regardless of political affiliation, found the images pointed and witty. Astoundingly, the magazine outlived the USSR but until now has received little scholarly attention.
    Show book
  • Dictators in Cartoons - Unmasking Monsters and Mocking Tyrants - cover

    Dictators in Cartoons -...

    Tony Husband

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    What is it that makes dictators fear cartoonists? The answer is that they can't stand to be ridiculed. And they don't help their cause much by so obviously enjoying the trappings of power, appearing in public with a retinue of bodyguards, a fleet of limousines and rows of medals across their chests topped off with over-sized sunglasses. Cartoonists may not be able to topple tyrants or change the course of history, but they can lessen the climate of fear and bring courage to the victims of state bullying with their subversive drawings. Laughter is the last thing dictators want to hear, especially when they are the subject of it.
    Show book
  • Emotions Explained with Buff Dudes - Owlturd Comix - cover

    Emotions Explained with Buff...

    Andrew Tsyaston

    • 0
    • 3
    • 0
    "You know how, since the dawn of humanity, great philosophers and poets have dedicated their entire lives to exploring concepts like love, life itself, logic, and sorrow? Well, those great philosophers and poets are dead now, so I win." — ShenEmotions Explained With Buff Dudes is your fully illustrated guide to the hyper-conflicted, tragicomic feelings of our age. Featuring the resilient, shaggy-haired Shen, this debut collection of Owlturd Comix is a tale of triumph and survival — of getting your ass kicked by sleep deprivation and student loans, but never losing hope. Most of all, it's an amusing, instructive journey through a vast array of emotions, including those best explained with dudes who are buff. 
    Show book