Curved Space to Corsair has been published! This space adventure takes our heroes, Lars, Pete, Dolores and Maggie, through a wormhole in error, and what they find on the other side is far from comforting. Can they get back to
Total lunar eclipses are relatively common compared with total solar eclipses – well, they seem easier to see from your home, anyway. The next to be readily seen over the northern hemisphere is at tomorrow night’s full moon – which
The Perihelix, book 1 in the series, will be on special offer of $1.99 or the equivalent at Smashwords, iTunes, B&N & Kobo and some other online stores from now through to the end of March. Why not buy Curved
As usual, Earthsky.org have come up with a superb article, this time on how it might really be possible to travel through a black hole (aka wormhole in scifi parlance) Check out the full article by Professor Gaurav Khanna here!
Happy new year to you! We start the year with a request – if you have a blog or similar space, would you like to join our Blog Tour/launch day event for Curved Space to Corsair? There will be a
It was fifty years ago that we saw this picture for the first time. 50. I remember looking at it with awe. Seeing the Earth, our home, the place I walked on, how others would see it if they were
Progress is definitely being made, ever since my editor revealed she would be over-busy in December. I’m desperately hoping to get the finished ‘final’ version to her by the end of this week. Nothing like a deadline to focus the
Curved Space to Corsair is now scheduled for 20th January 2019. Apologies for anyone who’s itching to buy it. I’ve been rewriting the start of the manuscript following my editor’s feedback. As usual with my books, I’ve set the scene,
Exciting news: I’ve finished editing Curved Space to Corsair! It comes in at around 88,000 words and 260 pages, which will take it to nearly 90,000 when I’ve added front and back matter, like titles, acknowledgements, bio and other titles.
Could moons of exoplanets harbour life? That is a question currently engaging scientists involved in exoplanet identification. Earthsky.org, a wonderful news feed in need of annual funding, featured a post last month on 121 giant planets identified outside our solar