Bill and Jo Harding, advanced storm chasers on the brink of divorce, must join together to create an advanced weather alert system by putting themselves in the cross-hairs of extremely violent tornadoes.
A businessman sinks $200 million into a special project to help fight Alzheimer's disease. As part of this project, medical biologist Susan McAlester rather naughtily figures out a way to genetically enlarge shark brains, so that disease-battling enzymes can be harvested. However, the shark subjects become super smart and decide they don't much like being cooped up in pens and being stabbed with hypodermics, so they figure a way to break out and make for the open sea...Written by
John Smith <John.Smith7@net.ntl.com>
The orange colored mini-sub visible in the wet-entry area was the same mini-sub seen in the end of Sphere (1998), also starring Samuel L. Jackson. See more »
Numerous scenes reveal sharks as computer animations due to motions that simply are not possible under water. See more »
Now you see how that works? She screwed with the sharks, and now the sharks, they're screwing with us.
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Members of the shark effects team have shark-related nicknames, for example, Peter 'GreatWhite' Smith. See more »
SPOILER:In US TV versions, several of the death scenes are edited and cut for content. This includes the death of Russel Franklin (Samuel L. Jackson) and Tom "Scoggs" Scoggins (Michael Rapaport). In the original theatrical and DVD versions, their deaths are more gruesome and last a few seconds longer, with the sharks actually tearing and mutilating their bodies. Scoggs body, for instance, is torn apart into several pieces, with blood and gore splattering everywhere. Most American TV versions show the characters being attacked by the sharks and then cut to the scene See more »
I have read all of the other comments about Jaws vs Deep Blue Sea and no one has mentioned the biggest connection of all. THE LICENSE PLATE THEY TAKE FROM THE SHARK IN DEEP BLUE SEA IS THE SAME ONE THEY CUT OUT OF THE SHARK ON THE DOCK IN JAWS.
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