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Cryptonomicon (1999)

de Neal Stephenson

Outros autores: Veja a seção outros autores.

MembrosResenhasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
15,708267268 (4.2)525
An American computer hacker operating in Southeast Asia attempts to break a World War II cypher to find the location of a missing shipment of gold. The gold was stolen by the Japanese during the war. By the author of The Diamond Age.
Adicionado recentemente porpaulf.77577, dwarrowly, rickrod713, mlore95, B00kLuvr, balajiv20398, tigerinacircle, biblioteca privada, SDanielson, gshubert17
Bibliotecas HistóricasLeslie Scalapino
  1. 212
    Snow Crash de Neal Stephenson (moonstormer)
  2. 152
    Gödel, Escher, Bach: An Eternal Golden Braid de Douglas R. Hofstadter (Zaklog)
    Zaklog: Cryptonomicon strikes me as the kind of book that Hofstadter would write if he wrote fiction. Both books are complex, with discursive passages on mathematics and a positively weird sense of humor. If you enjoyed (rather than endured) the explanatory sections on cryptography and the charts of Waterhouse's love life (among other, rarely charted things) you should really like this book.… (mais)
  3. 110
    The Codebreakers: The Comprehensive History of Secret Communication from Ancient Times to the Internet de David Kahn (grizzly.anderson)
    grizzly.anderson: A great and fairly easy to read history of much of the history and cryptography the novel is based on.
  4. 100
    Pattern Recognition de William Gibson (S_Meyerson)
  5. 112
    Anathem de Neal Stephenson (BriarE)
  6. 90
    The Code Book: The Science of Secrecy from Ancient Egypt to Quantum Cryptography de Simon Singh (S_Meyerson)
  7. 70
    Daemon de Daniel Suarez (simon_carr)
  8. 61
    Secrets and Lies de Bruce Schneier (bertilak)
  9. 40
    The Gone-Away World de Nick Harkaway (ahstrick)
  10. 40
    Logicomix: An Epic Search for Truth de Apostolos Doxiadis (tomduck)
  11. 41
    Reamde de Neal Stephenson (Usuário anônimo)
  12. 41
    O Nome da Rosa de Umberto Eco (LamontCranston)
    LamontCranston: Weaving fact and speculation, history and fiction, mysteries within mysteries
  13. 63
    The Alienist de Caleb Carr (igorken)
  14. 30
    PopCo de Scarlett Thomas (daysailor, Widsith)
    daysailor: Same kind of edgy writing, intertwining cryptography history with good story-telling
    Widsith: More cryptography and conspiracy and earnest philosophical asides (though Thomas writes women characters a lot better than Stephenson)
  15. 1716
    Moby Dick de Herman Melville (lorax)
    lorax: Seriously. A big fat book immersing the reader in a bizarre and alien culture, with well-written infodumps on subjects of interest to the narrator interspersed throughout the story. It's a very Stephenson-esque book.
  16. 22
    The Thousand Autumns of Jacob de Zoet de David Mitchell (psybre)
  17. 00
    Decoded de Mai Jia (hairball)
  18. 00
    In Code: A Mathematical Journey de Sarah Flannery (bertilak)
  19. 00
    Battle of Wits: The Complete Story of Codebreaking in World War II de Stephen Budiansky (Busifer)
    Busifer: Many of the events featuring in Stephenson's Cryptonomicon have actually happened and while Budiansky isn't the most eloquent author his book is an interesting companion read.
  20. 11
    Enigma de Robert Harris (ianturton)
    ianturton: Another fictionalized look at Bletchly Park, shorter and with fewer Americans.

(ver todas 26 recomendações)

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» Veja também 525 menções

Inglês (255)  Alemão (3)  Italiano (2)  Finlandês (1)  Holandês (1)  Romeno (1)  Húngaro (1)  Francês (1)  Sueco (1)  Todos os idiomas (266)
Mostrando 1-5 de 266 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
Quite a fun read. I was put off in my first attempt by: the opening sequence, but came to like the jarhead. ( )
  dualmon | Nov 17, 2021 |
I've been intimidated by the thought of reading this book for a very long time. I'm glad that I finally bit the bullet and dove in. What an outstanding book that I'd love to return to again sometime. So much to think about in here. ( )
  KrakenTamer | Oct 23, 2021 |
WWII cryptographers, hidden German and Japanese gold and modern geeks
  ritaer | Aug 26, 2021 |
It took me two attempts to finish this behemoth of a book, but it was so worth it. ( )
  Enno23 | Aug 15, 2021 |
Feeling very triumphant after finishing this bench presser. I like the pink triangle on the thumbnail book cover, I wish my library copy had that. I greatly enjoyed large swaths of this book. The trouble is that there were other swaths in between. The swath scale was just too big. I paged past math and crypto passages that had no other dialogue or plot in them. I wonder if people excited about codes love this book? The perfect reader would like adventure stories, WWII memoirs, secret codes, math, computer programming. It is very much a fly in amber, the computer technology is quite different now and the world politics of the book is noticeably pre-9/11. ( )
  Je9 | Aug 10, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 266 (seguinte | mostrar todas)
You'd think such a web of narratives would be hard to follow. Certainly, it's difficult to summarize. But Stephenson, whose science-fiction novels Snow Crash (1992) and The Diamond Age (1995) have been critical and commercial successes despite difficult plotting, has made a quantum jump here as a writer. In addition to his bravura style and interesting authorial choices (Stephenson tells each of his narratives in the present tense, regardless of when they occur chronologically), the book is so tightly plotted that you never lose the thread.

But Stephenson is not an author who's content just to tell good stories. Throughout the book, he takes on the task of explaining the relatively abstruse technical disciplines surrounding cryptology, almost always in ways that a reasonably intelligent educated adult can understand. As I read the book I marked in the margins where Stephenson found opportunities to explain the number theory that underlies modern cryptography; "traffic analysis" (deriving military intelligence from where and when messages are sent and received, without actually decoding them); steganography (hiding secret messages within other, non-secret communications); the electronics of computer monitors (and the security problems created by those monitors); the advantages to Unix-like operating systems compared to Windows or the Mac OS; the theory of monetary systems; and the strategies behind high-tech business litigation. Stephenson assumes that his readers are capable of learning the complex underpinnings of modern technological life.
adicionado por SnootyBaronet | editarReason, Mike Godwin (Feb 20, 1999)
 

» Adicionar outros autores (5 possíveis)

Nome do autorFunçãoTipo de autorObra?Status
Stephenson, Nealautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Bonnefoy, JeanTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Dufris, WilliamNarradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Gräbener-Müller, JulianeTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Pannofino, GianniTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Peck, KellanDesignerautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Stingl, NikolausTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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"There is a remarkably close parallel between the problems of the physicist and those of the cryptographer. The system on which a message is enciphered corresponds to the laws of the universe, the intercepted messages to the evidence available, the keys for a day or a message to important constants which have to be determined. The correspondence is very close, but the subject matter of cryptography is very easily dealt with by discrete machinery, physics not so easily." —Alan Turing
This morning [Imelda Marcos] offered the latest in a series of explanations of the billions of dollars that she and her husband, who died in 1989, are believed to have stolen during his presidency.
"It so coincided that Marcos had money," she said. "After the Bretton Woods agreement he started buying gold from Fort Knox. Three thousand tons, then 4,000 tons. I have documents for these: 7,000 tons. Marcos was so smart. He had it all. It's funny; America didn't understand him." —The New York Times, Monday, 4 March, 1996
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To S. Town Stephenson,
who flew kites from battleships
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A bamboo grove, all chopped down.
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He is disappointed because he has solved the problem, and has gone back to the baseline state of boredom and low-level irritation that always comes over him when he's not doing something that inherently needs to be done, like picking a lock or breaking a code.
The ineffable talent for finding patterns in chaos cannot do its thing unless he immerses himself in the chaos first.
This conspiracy thing is going to be a real pain in the ass if it means backing down from casual fistfights.
LET’S SET THE existence-of-God issue aside for a later volume, and just stipulate that in some way, self-replicating organisms came into existence on this planet and immediately began trying to get rid of each other, either by spamming their environments with rough copies of themselves, or by more direct means which hardly need to be belabored. Most of them failed, and their genetic legacy was erased from the universe forever, but a few found some way to survive and to propagate. After about three billion years of this sometimes zany, frequently tedious fugue of carnality and carnage, Godfrey Waterhouse IV was born, in Murdo, South Dakota, to Blanche, the wife of a Congregational preacher named Bunyan Waterhouse. Like every other creature on the face of the earth, Godfrey was, by birthright, a stupendous badass, albeit in the somewhat narrow technical sense that he could trace his ancestry back up a long line of slightly less highly evolved stupendous badasses to that first self-replicating gizmo—which, given the number and variety of its descendants, might justifiably be described as the most stupendous badass of all time. Everyone and everything that wasn’t a stupendous badass was dead.
Randy is a little bit turned around, but eventually homes in on a dimly heard electronic cacophony—digitized voices prophesying war—and emerges into the mall’s food court.
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An American computer hacker operating in Southeast Asia attempts to break a World War II cypher to find the location of a missing shipment of gold. The gold was stolen by the Japanese during the war. By the author of The Diamond Age.

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