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12 user

Terminal Error (2002)

PG-13 | | Thriller, Sci-Fi | 26 April 2002 (USA)
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2:18 | Trailer

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A disgruntled computer hacker, uses the rebellious son of a major software company president, to create Havoc.

Director:

John Murlowski

Writer:

T.L. Petrie
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Cast

Cast overview:
Michael Nouri ... Brad Weston
Marina Sirtis ... Alex
Matthew Ewald ... Dylan Weston
David Wells ... Russ
Timothy Busfield ... Elliot Nescher
Audrey Wasilewski ... Kathy
Robert Covarrubias ... Kenny
Rick Cramer ... Detective
David Storrs ... Recruit
Kim Delgado ... Franklin
Jane Yamamoto ... Miriam
Robert Leon Casey ... Pilot (as Robert Casey)
Scott Clifton ... Jock
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Storyline

A disgruntled computer hacker, uses the rebellious son of a major software company president, to create Havoc.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Genres:

Thriller | Sci-Fi

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for violence and peril
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Details

Country:

USA

Language:

English

Release Date:

26 April 2002 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Peace Virus See more »

Filming Locations:

Santa Clarita, California, USA See more »

Company Credits

Production Co:

PorchLight Entertainment See more »
Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color
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Did You Know?

Goofs

At the start, the Russian power technician is using a QWERTY keyboard. He should be using a Cyrillic keyboard, as all the on screen messages were coming up in Russian. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Drive-In Monsters of the New Millennium
5 July 2003 | by kapeckiSee all my reviews

In the '50s the standard low budget movie monster was some innocent insect enlarged by radiation; today, it's a computer or similar technological device run amuck, often infected with a virus or some such. Neither premise was ever much grounded in science, but at least followed a series of familiar conventions, both with respect to the human and non-human protagonists. "Terminal Error" fits the genre, though, of course, made for the drive-in has succumbed to direct to video or (in this case)made for cable .

That said, this is an ominous enough little film that its ambitious, but ultimately cheesy special effects (thankfully limited to a small screen) and entirely predictable plot don't keep it from being entertaining in the same way those old drive-in films kept you watching.

In brief, a disgruntled employee uses the teenaged son of his ex-boss to infect the company's computers with a virus designed for revenge. Since these computers are widely used as control devices, the area's power grids, elevators, traffic signals, Army missiles are all put in the hands of our evil doer until the virus begins to mutate and turn on humankind in general.

The acting is competent enough, and there is even a bit of witty dialog between the boss and his Stephen Hawking-like associate.

If you don't expect much from this movie and need a monster fix, that's what you'll get, and you probably won't be too disappointed.


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