the production values are low by modern standards
hardly. see it in the original Super Panavison. the front projection in the Dawn of Man sequence looks better than an awful lot of green screen compositing done nowadays. the moon sets look wrong, but nobody had been to the moon at that time, and the sets represented the scientific consensus as to what the moon looked like. ignoring the lower gravity is less of a sin than what is typically foisted on audiences in sci-fi films now. the sets and miniatures are of amazing quality, and the miniature motion tracking shots look absolutely real. some might find the motion tracking to look cheap, because realistic isn't what people are used to.
Now how about some comparisons of the Courier versus the iPad!
i'll believe Courier is anything more than a mockup when i see it in stores.
The part of the country I'm in has been having snow, rain, wind, and hail for months. Even if I were outdoors, I wouldn't get any of this mythical "sunlight" here.
It's the "International Space Station". Seems to me that iss.int would be good.
Surely you jest. I'm against the use of UAVs, period. You seriously want some automated plane firing missiles at suspected "terrorists" in America? Or anywhere, for that matter? Where innocent people will be killed? Let's hope UAVs remain at a standstill in this country. We've got enough problems with Homeland Insecurity going nuts with every "boo" the so-called "terrorists" do.
surely you realize that, while all UCAVs are UAVs, not all UAVs are UCAVs.
Does the fact that none* of the Apple Operating system names are of animals not native to America? *After 5.1, which is "Kodiak" - which can be found in Alaska. 5.2 Mac OS X v10.0 "Cheetah" 5.3 Mac OS X v10.1 "Puma" 5.4 Mac OS X v10.2 "Jaguar" 5.5 Mac OS X v10.3 "Panther" 5.6 Mac OS X v10.4 "Tiger" 5.7 Mac OS X v10.5 "Leopard" 5.8 Mac OS X v10.6 "Snow Leopard
there are pumas in the American west and in Florida, they are just called Mountain Lions or Cougars or Floida Panthers. same thing.
This is a little like making a gem-encrusted toilet seat. While undoubtedly a useful interface (I use it almost every day), it is ill-suited to fast, bulk transfers, and I'm anticipating crappy performance despite the high price tag.
I find the toilet seat to be perfectly well suited to fast bulk transfers.
I think there's a world market for about five computers. -- attr. Thomas J. Watson (Chairman of the Board, IBM), 1943