Analog Science Fiction and Fact - September 2016Add to Favorites

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In this issue

When you’re being put to the test, it can be difficult to tell just what’s being tested for, as readers of our lead novella next month—“Progress Report,” by Rajnar Vajra—will find out. Then an old professional is called back into action in the lighthearted “Detroit Hammersmith, Zero-Gravity Toilet Repairman [Retired],” by Suzanne Palmer. Can knowledge lost ever truly be rediscovered, and if so, at what price? “Nesting Dolls,” by Jacob A. Boyd is one such possible tale. Sometimes the things that set us apart are the things that make us beautiful, or let us understand others in ways that few can, which we see in “Deep Waters Call Out to What is Deeper Still,” by Sarah Frost. The final fate of an old friend is revealed in “Silhouettes,” by Dave Creek. Big dreams lead to big realities in Cregg Stuart Hardwick’s “Dreams of the Rocket Men.” Our relationships with technology are complicated; they’ll only become more so when they’re familial, as in “Adventures in Family Bonding,” from W. Michael Beachy. And we’ll have the first part of “A Mind of its Own,” Edward M. Lerner’s fact-based look at AI, as well as all our customary columns.

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