The first 3D live-action film to be shot in space. Using advanced 3D-technology, the film depicts the greatest engineering happening since a man landed on the Moon in 1969. Amongst these is... See full summary »
Michael J. Bloomfield
Since its launch in 1990, the Hubble Space Telescope has captured thousands of stunning images of space, revolutionized our understanding of the universe and become a global icon. To mark ... See full summary »
Charles F. Bolden Jr.,
On several Shuttle missions, Earth has been portrayed from places that nobody else could reach. We also get shown the different locations and the environmental problems mankind created ... See full summary »
This program presents some of the more recent ideas about dinosaurs that are gaining acceptance while following paleontologists searching for fossils over the decades in the Gobi Desert and New Mexico.
Alan H. Turner
If it weren't for a series of cataclysmic events, a comet impact being first on the list, our planet could well still be the domain of dinosaurs. Following Pr Rodolfo Coria, a world-reknown... See full summary »
During an interview on the Bob Rivers Show (Seattle, May 2010), director Toni Myers remarked, "One of the things, in our training, we have this shopping list of scenes that we developed together with Ray J [nickname of shuttle pilot Gregory C. Johnson] for the eight minutes, and that's quite prescribed. But we always say: Now, if an alien comes up and looks into the camera, don't not shoot it because it isn't on the list!" See more »
It's May 2009. Seven astronauts on-board the Space Shuttle Atlantis are on a mission to save the Hubble Space Telescope. I watched this from the DVD. I'm sure the 3D was amazing although I'm guessing some parts are more conducive to it than others. This should be much more of a thrill ride. There is a bit of information, a little behind-the-scene, and some traveling into the stars. There is a bit too much floating in space footage although the 3D may be fun to have the stars float around the audience. I'm surprised that re-entry and landing is missing from the film. I suspect that's some of the most thrilling aspect of a Space Shuttle ride.
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