Sci-fi thrillers and their executions

The world of science fiction is ever-evolving—evolution is science, after all. Producing a book that adheres to the scientifically reasonable laws makes it all too intriguing and, at times, even challenging to execute amicably. Other genres are entirely oblivious to science and logical reasoning but not science fiction. In science fiction, the author is not just an author; he is also an inventor and a scientist who has no reason to mess about without having any logical reasoning. Whether it is a rebellion, alliance, or a war; in a sci-fi novel, the writer has to perform the tedious and attention-demanding task of incorporating the scientifically accurate fact that aren’t a hundred percent genuine and scientifically correct, but an author has to build a world and putting scenes and characters backed up by facts and logical reasoning.

Not that all the other pieces of literature are written without a method, but science fiction is one of the most demanding sci-fi genres. Just like in Star Wars, there was proper and intriguing reasoning behind Princess Leia’s revolt and what and why alliances they made to survive and fight the forces of evil and maintain that law and order in the universe. We also got to know why and who Obi Wan was and how R2D2 needed to find him. This is a method; without this method, you may have a science fiction novel, but it won’t garner the cult following every author aspires to have. You might end up with a poorly written and awfully executed science fiction which you may never lean towards after reading it for the first time. So if you are planning on reading a modern-day, well-executed, and intriguing, you might want to check out Marvin Sunderland’s “I-Waggit” series. You will not be disappointed.