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It also features new input and output tools and the ability to view 3D models in 3D.The Invisible Man of Lechtorja The Invisible Man of Lechtorja (Polish: Człowiek cieni Lechtorja) is a 1981 science fiction novel by Polish writer Henryk Sienkiewicz. The novel won the Prometheus Award for Best Polish science fiction novel in 1981. Synopsis In an English language version of the novel, Lechtorja is a Czechoslovakian industrial city known for its experimental laboratories. Despite being one of the main proponents of the emerging atomic energy industry in the postwar period, the city's prestigious research institute fails to come up with anything new. Lechtorja is one of the few places in the world where the scientist Dr. Antos Hojda (a.k.a. The Invisible Man) lives in isolation and carries out his experiments on humans and animals. The city's industrial facilities are being converted into an amusement park (which seems to be the main purpose of the facility in the Polish version of the novel). Accidental visitors to the theme park become the test subjects for Dr. Hojda's researches. His unconventional research methods, his determination, his sadistic personality, his egotism, and his inability to make a proper scientific report all contribute to his popularity among visitors. The experiment on the human subject which has proved to be the most successful is described in great detail, and the subject is named "Mr. Christian". All of this is threatened by the eventual discovery of the facility and the horror experienced by Lechtorja's population when they learn of Dr. Hojda's true identity. Background Sienkiewicz began his career in science fiction publishing in the early 1960s with a series of short stories and novels set in the so-called Sienkiewiczian universe. In the 1980s, the Sienkiewiczian universe was revitalized with the novel Faraon by Janusz Chomiński (later awarded the Prometheus Award in 1985) and the short stories collection La Casa-Mortis, all of which were later collected in the single volume Casa-Mortis. Sienkiewicz wrote The Invisible Man of Lechtorja around the same time, though it was published in 1981, while Casa-Mortis was published in 1983.