Physics of the Future: How Science Will Shape Human Destiny and Our Daily Lives by the Year 2100 Summary

The SQUEEZE: Optimism about progress in medicine, biotechnology, and nanotechnology is fast-becoming the topic of concern for medical, technology, and economics professionals. Future technologies will provide users with different approaches for navigating life. Michio Kaku’s book titled “Physics of the Future: How Science Will Shape Human Destiny and Our Daily Lives by the Year 2100” is grounded in the belief that the use of technology will become second nature. For example, contact lenses will help users connect to the Internet. There will be driverless cars. Real and virtual realities will coexist. Artificial intelligence and the presence of robots will rise. These are some of the sentiments that Michio Kaku explores within the book, giving attention to the future revolutionary developments of quantum physics, space travel, medicine, and computers. “Physics of the Future” is a must-read for physics, medical, technology, and business professionals.


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Notable Endorsement: “Kaku is a tireless science popularizer. . . . [He gets] the juices of future physicists flowing.” —Los Angeles Times

Common Q’s Answered by this Book:

  • What is the “retinal display”?
  • What are medical tricoders?
  • What is a nanotechnology replicator?
  • What are nanobots?
  • What will be the purpose of clothing, bathroom, and appliance sensors?


About the Author: Michio Kaku is a New York Times bestselling author of “Physics of the Impossible.” Kaku serves as a professor of physics at the City University of New York. He is the co-founder of string field theory and has authored multiple science books, including some of the following: “Hyperspace” and “Beyond Einstein.” He is also the host of two radio programs, Explorations and Science Fantastic. Michio Kaku completed his bachelor’s degree at Harvard University and his doctorate at the University of California, Berkeley. For more information, visit:


Book Vitals:

Publisher: Anchor (February 2012)

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