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Also available as:eBook - Rs. 444
An instant classic in the vein of Jurassic Park, this boundary-pushing novel has all the hallmarks of Michael Crichton's greatest adventures with its combination of pulse-pounding thrills, cuttingedge technology, and extraordinary research.
Three men are found dead in a locked second-floor office in Honolulu. There is no sign of struggle, though their bodies are covered in ultra-fine, razorsharp cuts. With no evidence, the police dismiss it as a bizarre suicide pact. But the murder weapon is still in the room, almost invisible to the human eye. In Cambridge, Massachusetts, seven graduate students at the forefront of their fields are recruited by a pioneering microbiology start-up company. Nanigen MicroTechnologies sends them to a mysterious laboratory in Hawaii, where they are promised access to tools that will open up a whole new scientific frontier. But this opportunity of a lifetime will teach them the true cost of existing at the cuttingedge… The group becomes prey to a technology of radical, unimaginable power and is thrust out into the teeming rainforest. Armed only with their knowledge of the natural world, the young scientists face a hostile wilderness that threatens danger at every turn. To survive, they must harness the awe-inspiring creative – and destructive – forces of
|Number of Pages||400 Pages|
|Publication Year||2012 November|
|Authored By||Richard Preston, Michael Crichton|
Michael Crichton is the author of The Andromeda Strain, Congo, Jurassic Park, Rising Sun, The Terminal Man, The Lost World, Airframe and Timeline. He is the winner of an Edgar Award (1980; The Great Train Robbery) as well as an Emmy, a Peabody, and a Writer's Guild of America Award for the televisio...View More
Michael Crichton is the author of The Andromeda Strain, Congo, Jurassic Park, Rising Sun, The Terminal Man, The Lost World, Airframe and Timeline. He is the winner of an Edgar Award (1980; The Great Train Robbery) as well as an Emmy, a Peabody, and a Writer's Guild of America Award for the television series ER.After graduating from Harvard Medical School, Michael Crichton embarked on a career as a writer and filmmaker, whose credits include The Andromeda Strain, Westworld, Jurassic Park, Rising Sun, Prey and State of Fear and the TV series ER. He has sold over 150 million books which have been translated into thirty-six languages; twelve have been made into films. He is only person to have had, at the same time, the number one book, movie and TV show in the United States. He is married and lives in Los Angeles.
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Jan 9, 2015
May 10, 2013
The finale of Crichton
Dec 9, 2012
Slow, Sluggish and boring
Sep 21, 2012
Let down by Crichton
Jul 9, 2012
Feb 20, 2012
Not a new concept, but provides the reader with a Food For Thought!ABOUT THE BOOK:
Jul 8, 2012
Not SatisfyingI bought Micro from Flipkart, by pre-ordering the book, waiting in anticipation for the literal roller-coaster ride with the book. The last Posthumous work by Michael Crichton viz. Pirate Latitudes , was fantastic with all the old charm of Crichton books.
Feb 9, 2012
Not the Final HurrahThough this was supposed to be his last novel, MC is not quite able to pack the punch that was expected from him.There are quite a few reasons for this. First, the plot in itself is not an original one. This just seems to be the adult'ish' version of Honey,I shrunk the kids. Second, the setting of the plot seems somewhat been there,done that. MC's obsession with Hawaiian settings is repetitive. All in all, it makes State of Fear a more compelling read. But for all those die-hard MC fans who were shocked by his death in 2008, this is a nice collector's item. It quite justifies why you need to b… (Expand)
Feb 2, 2012
Not a classic CrichtonWith the concept of small humans and facing the dangers of the micro world, the book comes off as a rip off of the film 'Honey I Shrunk The Kids'.
Dr. Arnab Pal
Feb 7, 2012
Not Vintage MC StyleThis book is good. But definitely lacks the classic Crichton charm. All through the book, the charm is missing. The references, the information are not satisfactory. The adventures are very predictable and to some extent dragged. NOT THE TECHNO-THRILLER that Crichton used to write. Richard did a nice job, I think, in his style (I never read his books). But this book is a thumb down.
Feb 2, 2012
Micro- Michael Crichton & Richard PrestonOkay read... however, the concept wasn't too original.... not the great read one expects by M Crichton :( Jurassic Park was path breaking.. this was just informative & almost fairy tale ish- i the sense of little people fantasies!
Jan 9, 2015
too goodvery much good read........for those who likes to read thrillers. The concept of microbots are really practical looking for the current advancements of nanotechnology.
May 10, 2013
The finale of CrichtonGet it if you love Crichton's relatable science fiction. This is Michael Crichton's final novel (Crichton paased away, while the novel was still unfinished). Marvellously taken forward by Richard Preston, this kept me awake late into the nights....Thanks Michael Crichton for such a wonderful story!
Dec 9, 2012
Slow, Sluggish and boringThe first few pages are interesting but major part of the book is plain boring. The author Richard Preston seems to have run out of ideas on what to write or narrate. I really doubt if Crichton had even written down the skeleton structure of this novel before his death. Because I associate Crichton with innovative and fast paced books which this novel clearly lacks.
Sep 21, 2012
Let down by CrichtonI have been an avid Michael Crichton fan and have read all his novels. Consequently, Micro is a big let-down. Crichton's forte has been bringing to life scary possibilities in advanced science in a very realistic way and creating plausible situations that may arise from that. Micro is rather like a write-up of 'Honey I shrunk the kids'. The 'scientific' explanations are hardly detailed or believable and so make Micro a childish read. Scientific concepts Andromeda Strain were believable and scary, those in Jurassic Park or Congo may have been far-fetched but were written about in a much more re… (Expand)