(urth) Agilus and Agia
marcaramini at yahoo.com
Mon May 6 08:17:11 PDT 2013
The book does say that number five doubts his father is capable of the feat of human cloning at one point. Of course, he is.
Sent from my iPhone
On May 6, 2013, at 7:20 AM, David Stockhoff <dstockhoff at verizon.net> wrote:
> I agree. Learning to do it on an industrial scale is a different matter, but in the 1980s cloning was always seen as inevitable, just like tiny digital computers with massive storage were. We just didn't know who would accomplish it or how.
> On 5/6/2013 10:14 AM, Gerry Quinn wrote:
>> From: Sergei SOLOVIEV
>>> And don't forget that cloning is progressing very quickly. What was known when the books we discuss were written?
>> That it would most likely progress quickly?
>> What I mean is that a SF author in the '80s could safely postulate easy and advanced cloning, since there are no obvious impassable physical or biological barriers to it.
>> - Gerry Quinn
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