Here are the results, ranked by votes:
1 Fahrenheit 451 Ray Bradbury
2 Childhood's End Arthur C. Clarke - Most people would pick either this or 2001 as Clarke's best. I'd pick it as my favorite of his. I haven't read 2001 in decades, but it's probably too overshadowed by the movie to beat out Childhood's end. Even if 2001 is better in some ways, there's a better version of that story.
3 Mission of Gravity Hal Clement - This is a major classic of Hard SF, but it's the only one on the list I haven't read.
4 The Caves of Steel Isaac Asimov - A human/android buddy cop mystery set in a future where everyone on Earth lives in tight congested enclosed cities while most of the planet is covered with automated farms that are needed to support the Earth's population of 7 billion people. Alot of this is really dated, but it's an important book.
5 More Than Human Theodore Sturgeon - as a prose writer Sturgeon is the only one on the list who's comparable to Bradbury. The other guys all come from the 1940s Astounding school of efficient "journalistic" prose. But the SF elements are more typical of golden age sci-fi. It's a story told episodically across three novellas, the first of which was published on its own years before the complete novel. It's themes of psi-powers and emerging group consciousness have some elements in common with Childhood's End.
I'd probably rank them:
1. Childhood's End
2. More than Human
3. Farenheight 451
4. Caves of Steel
as I said, I haven't read Mission of Gravity.
> The version of 1948 Macbeth that I watched (twice) was on Youtube and ran 118 minutes.
The cut version is 89 minutes.
> Let me know if you want the Del Toro Nightmare Alley deaths spoiled for you and I gladly shall.
Not thanks, I'll see it eventually.
> Ooof, do I want to hear Afterburner?
It's up to you. It's a weaker Eliminator that pushes the electronics and pop leanings a little further. I like it, but certainly less than Eliminator. Sleeping Bag is on there. I think that's one of the better songs, and probably more representative than Velcro Fly.