Numb3rs (2005–2010)
7.7/10
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4 user

And the Winner Is... 

Larry turns up again after having wandered the desert for quite some time, while the FBI works to solve jewelry heist at an awards show, while dealing with celebrities...and their egos.

Director:

Ralph Hemecker

Writers:

Nicolas Falacci (creator), Cheryl Heuton (creator) | 1 more credit »
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Cast

Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Rob Morrow ... Don Eppes
David Krumholtz ... Charlie Eppes
Judd Hirsch ... Alan Eppes
Alimi Ballard ... David Sinclair
Dylan Bruno ... Colby Granger
Navi Rawat ... Amita Ramanujan
Sophina Brown ... Nikki Betancourt
Peter MacNicol ... Dr. Larry Fleinhardt
Aya Sumika ... Liz Warner
Rowena King ... Elizabeth Hopkins
Stephen Spinella ... Hans Stollbach
Marilu Henner ... Regina Landers
Alanna Ubach ... Paula Watson
William Katt ... Sven Regal
Rick Hoffman ... Oliver
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Storyline

Larry turns up again after having wandered the desert for quite some time, while the FBI works to solve jewelry heist at an awards show, while dealing with celebrities...and their egos.

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Certificate:

TV-PG
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Details

Language:

English

Release Date:

2 February 2010 (USA) See more »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Sound Mix:

Stereo

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Although the episode seems to promise a reunion of 'Taxi' stars Judd Hirsch and Marilu Henner, they in fact have no scenes together. See more »

Goofs

Larry talks to Charlie about a star that had been dead for 2.2 million light-years. A light-year is a unit of distance, not a unit of time. There is no way that an astrophysicist would make a mistake like this. See more »

Crazy Credits

[This appears on the beginning of the episode] 16 victims 6 robbers 24 million dollars 22 million witnesses See more »

Soundtracks

Save Yourself
Performed by Civil Twilight
Sean Westmark kills himself
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User Reviews

Trying to clear up what appears to be some confusion about years vs. light-years
24 April 2013 | by jrolland194See all my reviews

(I haven't seen this episode, but I think I can clear up a small point about the light-years thing without having actually seen the episode.

If the star was 2.2 million light-years away from us, then (assuming relatively flat space-time between the Earth and the star), the light from the star would take 2.2 million years to get to us, traveling at the speed of light. I think that what Peter MacNicol's character was trying to say was simply was that (a) the star died 2.2 million years ago and (b) the star was - not at all coincidentally, but in fact, precipitating his character's statement causally - 2.2 million light-years away from the earth, so that "news" of that event was just reaching the Earth now.

That's really the idea behind astronomers using light-years - at first, a bizarre unit of measurement, possibly - as a unit of distance: if a planet/star/etc. is X light-years away from the Earth, "news" about the heavenly body that has reached us via light waves emanated/reflected from the heavenly body will have actually happened X years in the past. The use of light-years as a unit of distance makes such calculations as how long in the past a celestial event we are just now "observing" actually occurred essentially trivial.

There is a system of units in physics, called "natural units", in which the value for c - the speed of light - is simply 1 (with units of velocity, length/time, of course); this makes some calculations - "E = mc^2", for instance - as trivial as the one I outlined above. Converting numbers gleaned in such "natural units" to numbers in the metric or English systems most of us normal humans use in our daily lives, actually creating jet engines or elevator motors or whatever engineering application of physics we are doing, a drag, but it makes the physicists' lives simple(r).

Hope this help.)


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