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Monsters Vs. Aliens
Monsters vs. Aliens
Monsters vs. Aliens
is a 2009 American 3D computer-animated science fiction action-comedy film[3] produced by DreamWorks Animation
DreamWorks Animation
and distributed by Paramount Pictures. It was DreamWorks
DreamWorks
Animation's first feature film to be directly produced in a stereoscopic 3-D format instead of being converted into 3-D after completion, which added $15 million to the film's budget.[4] The film was scheduled for a May 2009 release, but the release date was moved to March 27, 2009. It was released on DVD
DVD
and Blu-ray September 29, 2009, in North America
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The Fly (1958 Film)
The Fly is a 1958 American science fiction-body horror film in CinemaScope
CinemaScope
and Color by Deluxe from 20th Century Fox, produced and directed by Kurt Neumann, that stars David Hedison, Patricia Owens, Vincent Price, and Herbert Marshall. The screenplay by James Clavell was based on the 1957 short story of the same name by George Langelaan. The Fly was theatrically released on a double bill with Space Master X-7.[6] The film tells the story of a scientist who is transformed into a grotesque creature after a common house fly enters unseen into a molecular transporter he is experimenting with, resulting in his atoms being combined with those of the insect, producing a human-fly hybrid. The film was followed by two sequels, Return of the Fly
Return of the Fly
(1959) and Curse of the Fly
Curse of the Fly
(1965)
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Area 51
The United States Air Force
United States Air Force
facility commonly known as Area 51
Area 51
is a highly classified remote detachment of Edwards Air Force Base, within the Nevada
Nevada
Test and Training Range. According to the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), the correct names for the facility are Homey Airport (ICAO: KXTA) and Groom Lake,[2][3] though the name Area 51 was used in a CIA
CIA
document from the Vietnam War.[4] The facility has also been referred to as Dreamland and Paradise Ranch,[5][6] among other nicknames
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Comedy Film
Comedy
Comedy
is a genre of film in which the main emphasis is on humor. These films are designed to make the audience laugh through amusement and most often work by exaggerating characteristics for humorous effect.[1] Films in this style traditionally have a happy ending (black comedy being an exception). One of the oldest genres in film, some of the very first silent movies were comedies, as slapstick comedy often relies on visual depictions, without requiring sound. When sound films became more prevalent during the 1920s, comedy films took another swing, as laughter could result from burlesque situations but also dialogue. Comedy, compared with other film genres, puts much more focus on individual stars, with many former stand-up comics transitioning to the film industry due to their popularity
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Stereoscopy
Stereoscopy
Stereoscopy
(also called stereoscopics, or stereo imaging) is a technique for creating or enhancing the illusion of depth in an image by means of stereopsis for binocular vision[2]. The word stereoscopy derives from Greek στερεός (stereos), meaning 'firm, solid', and σκοπέω (skopeō), meaning 'to look, to see'.[3][4] Any stereoscopic image is called a stereogram. Originally, stereogram referred to a pair of stereo images which could be viewed using a stereoscope. Most stereoscopic methods present two offset images separately to the left and right eye of the viewer. These two-dimensional images are then combined in the brain to give the perception of 3D depth
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DVD
DVD
DVD
(an abbreviation of "digital video disc"[5] or "digital versatile disc"[6][7]) is a digital optical disc storage format invented and developed by Philips
Philips
and Sony
Sony
in 1995. The medium can store any kind of digital data and is widely used for software and other computer files as well as video programs watched using DVD
DVD
players. DVDs offer higher storage capacity than compact discs while having the same dimensions. Prerecorded DVDs are mass-produced using molding machines that physically stamp data onto the DVD. Such discs are a form of DVD-ROM because data can only be read and not written or erased. Blank recordable DVD
DVD
discs ( DVD-R
DVD-R
and DVD+R) can be recorded once using a DVD recorder and then function as a DVD-ROM
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Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Blu-ray
or Blu-ray
Blu-ray
Disc (BD) is a digital optical disc data storage format. It was designed to supersede the DVD
DVD
format, and is capable of storing several hours of video in high-definition (HDTV 720p and 1080p) and ultra high-definition resolution (2160p). The main application of Blu-ray
Blu-ray
is as a medium for video material such as feature films and for the physical distribution of video games for the PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4
PlayStation 4
and Xbox One
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B.O.B.'s Big Break
Break or The Break may refer to:Contents1 Time off from duties 2 Sport 3 Technology3.1 Computing 3.2 Other technologies4 Arts and media4.1 Books 4.2 Film and television 4.3 Music4.3.1 Albums 4.3.2 Songs4.4 Other media5 Other uses 6 See alsoTime off from duties[edit]Recess (break), time in which a group of people is temporarily dismissed from its duties Break (work), time off during a shift/recessCoffee break, a daily social gathering for a snack and short downtime practiced by employees in business and industryAnnual leave (holiday/vacation), paid time off work granted by employers to employees to be used for whatever the employee wishes Holiday break, a U.S
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Night Of The Living Carrots
The carrot ( Daucus
Daucus
carota subsp. sativus) is a root vegetable, usually orange in colour, though purple, black, red, white, and yellow cultivars exist.[1] Carrots are a domesticated form of the wild carrot, Daucus
Daucus
carota, native to Europe and southwestern Asia. The plant probably originated in Persia and was originally cultivated for its leaves and seeds. The most commonly eaten part of the plant is the taproot, although the greens are sometimes eaten as well. The domestic carrot has been selectively bred for its greatly enlarged, more palatable, less woody-textured taproot. The carrot is a biennial plant in the umbellifer family Apiaceae. At first, it grows a rosette of leaves while building up the enlarged taproot. Fast-growing cultivars mature within three months (90 days) of sowing the seed, while slower-maturing cultivars are harvested four months later (120 days)
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Science Fiction
Science
Science
fiction (often shortened to SF or sci-fi) is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as advanced science and technology, spaceflight, time travel, and extraterrestrial life. Science
Science
fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a "literature of ideas".[1] It usually avoids the supernatural, unlike the related genre of fantasy
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Mad Scientist
Mad scientist
Mad scientist
(also mad doctor or mad professor) is a caricature of a scientist who is described as "mad" or "insane" owing to a combination of unusual or unsettling personality traits and the unabashedly ambitious, taboo and/or hubristic nature of their experiments. As a motif in fiction, the mad scientist may be villainous (evil genius) or antagonistic, benign or neutral; may be insane, eccentric, or clumsy; and often works with fictional technology or fails to recognize or value common human objections to attempting to play God
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San Francisco
 CaliforniaCSA San Jose–San Francisco–OaklandMetro San Francisco–Oakland–HaywardMission June 29, 1776[1]Incorporated April 15, 1850[2]Founded by José Joaquín Moraga Francisco PalóuNamed for St
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Golden Gate Bridge
The Golden Gate
Golden Gate
Bridge is a suspension bridge spanning the Golden Gate, the one-mile-wide (1.6 km) strait connecting San Francisco Bay and the Pacific Ocean. The structure links the American city of San Francisco, California
California
– the northern tip of the San Francisco Peninsula – to Marin County, carrying both U.S. Route 101
U.S. Route 101
and California State Route 1
California State Route 1
across the strait. The bridge is one of the most internationally recognized symbols of San Francisco, California, and the United States
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Cloning
In biology, cloning is the process of producing similar populations of genetically identical individuals that occurs in nature when organisms such as bacteria, insects, plants or animals reproduce asexually. Cloning
Cloning
in biotechnology refers to processes used to create copies of DNA
DNA
fragments (molecular cloning), cells (cell cloning), or organisms (organism cloning). The term also refers to the production of multiple copies of a product such as digital media or software. The term clone, invented by J. B. S. Haldane, is derived from the Ancient Greek
Ancient Greek
word κλών klōn, "twig", referring to the process whereby a new plant can be created from a twig
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Snail
Snail
Snail
is a common name loosely applied to shelled gastropods. The name is most often applied to land snails, terrestrial pulmonate gastropod molluscs. However, the common name snail is also used for most of the members of the molluscan class Gastropoda
Gastropoda
that have a coiled shell that is large enough for the animal to retract completely into. When the word "snail" is used in this most general sense, it includes not just land snails but also numerous species of sea snails and freshwater snails. Gastropods
Gastropods
that naturally lack a shell, or have only an internal shell, are mostly called slugs, and land snails that have only a very small shell (that they cannot retract into) are often called semi-slugs. Snails have considerable human relevance, including as food items, as pests, as vectors of disease, and their shells are used as decorative objects and are incorporated into jewelry
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