Future history

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Here’s a juicy oxymoron fakeologists can sink their teeth into.

A future history is a postulated history of the future and is used by authors of science fiction and other speculative fiction to construct a common background for fiction. Sometimes the author publishes a timeline of events in the history, while other times the reader can reconstruct the order of the stories from information provided therein.


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7 thoughts on “Future history

  1. napoleon wilson

    Welcome to fakeologist , we have a geologist who wont examine his fundamentals, a film buff that aint seen satr wars , a disinfo agent that likes saying war is a hoax , clearly not what a thinking man would say , plus a bunch of house clowns ( masons) that will not examine 911.

  2. Vespadouglas

    frank salt space mining co. …….jalong , jupiter and beyond…………….between $60t & $1,500trillion ……….a considerable spread

    1. smj

      So the salt guy said he’s mining salt on Jupiter? I didn’t think he believed in flying rocks. Can you give me a time stamp, moped guy? Thanks

  3. napoleon wilson

    The Next Two Hundred Years: A Scenario for America and the World. Authors: Herman Kahn, William Brown, and Leon Martel, with the assistance of the staff of the Hudson Institute. Morrow, New York, 1976/241p.
    World scenario to 21st century.
    In this classic work, the authors propose various world scenarios of the future. Some of the… Scenarios for the Year 2000.
    scenarios outlined in this book include:
    Scenario 1.) The Optimistic Scenario: depicts a prosperous and plentiful world even though it has a high population. On the overall, the population is wealthy and controls nature. The world has reached this state through the use of existing living space and the Earth?s resources. Population has reached a stable number (7.5 to 30 billion people) at around 2180 and living standards have increased. The per capita product is $7000 to $6000, the Gross World Product is between $60 trillion and $1,500 trillion. There are two alternatives to this future: An earth centered world where there is little extraterrestrial activity, and a ?Spacebound? world where colonies are established in space and humans mine the planets of the solar system

  4. smj

    I gotta admit I like isotopes too. The stories are hilarious. Have you seen the mouse that roared, little buddy?


    4H (atomic mass is 4.02643(11) u) contains one proton and three neutrons in its nucleus. It is a highly unstable isotope of hydrogen. It has been synthesised in the laboratory by bombarding tritium with fast-moving deuterium nuclei.[9] In this experiment, the tritium nucleus captured a neutron from the fast-moving deuterium nucleus. The presence of the hydrogen-4 was deduced by detecting the emitted protons. It decays through neutron emission into hydrogen-3 (tritium) with a half-life of about 139 ± 10 yoctoseconds (or (1.39±0.10)×10?22 seconds).[10]
    In the 1955 satirical novel The Mouse That Roared, the name quadium was given to the hydrogen-4 isotope that powered the Q-bomb that the Duchy of Grand Fenwick captured from the United States.

  5. smj

    Little buddy, tell these fools all you need is some isotopes to model the future…

    “Such future predictions are based on complex modeling, whose accuracy depends on the quality of the data on which they are based. This is where isotope techniques come in. Environmental isotopes are one of the most powerful tools to investigate climatic changes and the environmental response to those changes. This is because these isotopes, both stable and radioactive, are preserved in various natural archives such as sediments in lakes and oceans, ice in glaciers or polar ice caps, water in precipitation and oceans, and even trees. The subtle changes in the concentration or type of isotopes can be accurately measured and compared to reconstruct an accurate climate history. This data can also be used to study the complex interactions between the sun, atmosphere, oceans, and biosphere, which together influence climate.”

    …and the past of course. How else would gullible apes know what their favorite dinosaur ate fer supper???


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