'Genes, Dots, and Spies' is about industrial espionage. It features a several graduate students at a major university who find themselves pitted against foreign agents determined to steal their work.The students enlist help from a government agency and the police to take on the spies.
|Publisher:||David B. Welsh|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.47(d)|
About the Author
David Bradford Welsh was raised in Dartmouth, MA, graduated from Iowa State University where he majored in physics, received his MD from Tufts University School of Medicine, did internship and residency in Albany, NY and Buffalo, NY. He and his wife, Ahlene, a metalsmith, spent three years in Japan while he served in the Air Force following which they settled in Claremont, CA. Dave joined the Southern California Permanente Medical Group and practiced vascular surgery at the Kaiser Permanente Medical Center in Fontana, CA They have two sons, Joe and Terry, and a daughter-in-law, Clara.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Genes, Dots, and Spies based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Fiction can awaken our imagination and open our minds. Lots of so-called cutting edge technology turns out to be fanciful bits and pieces of legitimate technology that is impossible to orchestrate. Real breakthroughs must fit together for some practical application. Are quantum computers a technological unicorn? Genes, Dots, and Spies does more than walk you through the fascinating development of quantum computers--it pulls you headlong into corporate and national espionage. This is a high stakes novel that enlightens you--with an adrenaline edge. In the real world not every obstacle is getting past the science. In the real world every developer has a corresponding disabler. It is the human element, in this case, which is the most intriguing. Spies, scientists, politicians, love, betrayal, are all literary whirlwinds that sweep through every chapter. Thank you David Bradford Welsh for Genes, Dots, and Spies, a clever blend of education mixed with inspiration. Michael Ben Zehabe, author of Unanswered Questions in the Sunday News