Photo credit: Luis Nostromo
Film buffs are most likely very familiar with Alien, a science fiction horror film directed by Ridley Scott that follows the crew of the commercial space tug Nostromo. It is there where they encounter the eponymous Alien, an extremely dangerous extraterrestrial set loose on the spaceship. Luis Nostromo from Barcelona loves the films so much that he has transformed his apartment into a spaceship-like museum themed after the franchise.
For vloggers and content creators looking to take things to the next level, consider picking up a DJI RSC 2 handheld gimbal. At just 2.6-pounds, it can easily be folded down and stored in a backpack. Featuring an optional ActiveTrack 3.0, portrait-to-landscape one-touch fast switching, camera focus, shutter control, and the Titan Stabilization Algorithm with SuperSmooth. As a matter of fact, its motors are 50% more powerful than the Ronin-SC’s, complete with smoother, steadier movements.
Photo credit: Carlierti
Night at the Museum was first released in 2006, and this fantasy-comedy film directed by Shawn Levy garnered a large fanbase. It was based on the 1993 children’s book of the same name and stars Ben Stiller as Larry Daley, a divorced father who applies for a job as a night watchman at New York City’s American Museum of Natural History. This is where he discovers that the exhibits, animated by a magical Egyptian artifact, come to life at night. Now, it’s been turned into a 2,900-piece LEGO Ideas set.
Photo credit: Layer Design
Many movie theaters have already reopened, but even so, there are people who worry about their safety during this COVID-19 pandemic. Layer Design has come up with a special high-tech seat, called Sequel, that aims to prevent its spread. Put simply, they are made with antibacterial, anti-fungal and antiviral 3D-knitted fabrics woven with copper oxide threads.
J.K. Raymond-Millet’s released a film, Télévision: Oeil de Demain (“Television: Eye of Tomorrow”), in 1947 that seemingly predicted how we would use smartphones in the 21st century. It was not intended to be a feature length film, but rather one used for educational purposes. In addition to showing people using miniature-television devices in public places, the full clip also showcases professional meetings conducted via picture-phones, cars equipped with television screens, and shops promoting their goods on television.