Predictions 1980
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Predictions 1980 by Bill McLeod

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Published by Graham Pub. in Salisbury .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementBill McLeod.
LC ClassificationsMLCS 82/5271
The Physical Object
Pagination104 p. ; 18 cm.
Number of Pages104
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4254243M
ISBN 100869210149
LC Control Number80980644

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  The Book of Predictions, which includes contributions from various experts and psychics, came out in So we pretty much know how a lot of its guesses came out. Some people were way off, like. The saddest futurism prediction, though, was made by Jesco von Puttkamer, a NASA scientist who specialized in future planning. He saw the s as an important time in the evolutionary history of man, one in which “the third dimension of space becomes part of our natural habitat.” Von Puttkamer was probably disappointed to see that, in.   book predicted the looming death of football. According to doomsday predictions, the world was supposed to end many times. backuppunter says: February 9, . Mind-blowing book predictions that actually came true A writer's imagination is a powerful tool. Not only can it create fictional universes, it can sometimes even predict the future.

Source: New York Times Book Review, J ‘Acid Rain Kills Life in Lakes’ Noblesville Ledger (Noblesville, IN) April 9, But 10 years later, the US government program formed to study acid rain concluded: Associated Press, September 6, ‘No End in Sight’ to Year Cooling Trend. Source: New York Times. book’s eerie coronavirus prediction A paperback thriller written in appears to contain frighteningly accurate predictions about the deadly coronavirus outbreak. Frank Chung franks_chung. In the year "Stressing the need for conservation, [physicist Dr. Hans] Bethe said the world will reach its peak oil production before the year Production of oil worldwide will then drop to zero over about 20 years, he said. Rigorous conservation could stretch the world's oil .   A ccording to an online conspiracy theory, the American author Dean Koontz predicted the coronavirus outbreak in His novel The Eyes of .

But there’s more bad news for this prediction. While the page from Koontz’s novel displayed above is genuine, other iterations of this book used a different name for the fictional biological.   Since certain predictions have since come to fruition (think flat screen TVs, card readers, 3-D technology), it stands to reason that we'll see a few more wild ideas become reality in the near future. For example, Amalrik's book "was welcomed as a piece of brilliant literature in the West" but "virtually no one tended to take it at face value as a piece of political prediction." Up to about , the strength of the Soviet Union was widely overrated by critics and revisionists alike. While many predictions were right, e.g. computer intelligence in our lives, health predictions, most were off as far as when they occurred. However, it is an interesting read to see what people in the late 70s/early 80s thought what would occur based on their respective areas of by: 1.