Read What Delighted Readers Have Written About This Unique and Informative Book

I have learned more about relativity theory and the laws of physics as a consequence of reading your incredible book about Einstein than I have ever learned from the many other science books that I have read during the previous twenty years.
J. C. Wilson, Southampton.

Congratulations on writing such a fascinating and informative account of how and why Einstein devised his oddball theories about the ever-constant speed of light, gravitational warps in a space-time continuum, and the inconstant rate at which material objects travel through time, etc. It certainly is a sensible analytical approach to relativity theory – blows Einstein’s contrived mathematical solutions clean out of the water!
B. Alexander, Edinburgh.

A book beyond compare. Incidentally, I am now inclined to believe that Einstein was only a genius in the art of self-deception because I am convinced that the author’s appraisal of his achievements is logical and correct.
S. M. Leslie, Sale.

After having read ‘What Einstein Didn’t Know About Time’ I feel certain that I really do know more about relativity theory than young Albert Einstein did when he devised his modified version of Lorentz’s theory. Congratulations on compiling such a comprehensive book on this intriguing subject.
P. Edwards, Canterbury.

I do not consider myself to be a genius but I am certain that I am now qualified to teach my children many interesting facts about the logical laws that govern the behaviour of physical matter and the associated waves of radiant energy, which collectively constitute the universe.
W. H. Bleasedale, Newcastle.

The author’s ability to deconstruct extremely complex physical processes in order to describe the effects that Einstein attempted to explain is truly amazing. The book is a fascinating, informative, thought-provoking read.
R. Barnes, Stockport.

A brilliant insight into the irrational thoughts that habitually loiter in the creative minds of theoretical physicists. The book has reinforced my long-held belief that a universal truth is never stranger than fiction.
T. R. Stevens, Nottingham.

It beggars belief that Einstein should ever have been classified as the ultimate genius who managed to read the mind of God.
J. M. Park, Durham.

Unlike ‘A Brief History of Time’, which I attempted to read several years ago, this book about the science of the universe is far more comprehensive, very easy to understand and makes perfect sense. It certainly does contain an enormous amount of useful information about the major discoveries that have been made since the dawn of civilisation by inquisitive experimental physicists.
S. Garratt, Warrington.

I now realise that the reason why I could never understand the niceties of Einstein’s theories about gravity and time, etc. was because, until now, his ideas about the unvarying speed of light have never been properly explained. The author’s remarkably clear explanation has convinced me that Einstein’s mind must have been somewhat befuddled because his intriguing theories are demonstrably wrong.
J. R. Hather, Walkden.

Every student of physics should be made to read this fascinating book as it highlights the confusion that inevitably arises whenever an unproven theory is complacently accepted as a validated version of physical reality.
S. Lilly, Oxford.

I can honestly say that ‘What Einstein Didn’t Know About Time’ is the most sensible book I have ever read in my life. The author certainly does know what he is talking about because his descriptive narrative is so detailed and precise.
A. L Powell, Hyde.

Prior to reading this informative book I mistakenly believed that quantum mechanics was such a specialised subject that it would be incomprehensible to a non-scientist, such as myself, but I now know this is not the case. Many thanks for speedy dispatch.
P. E. Thornton, Birmingham.