Thrill Ride: The Science of Fun

Thrill Ride: The Science of Fun

How to create the imagination of movement for fun parks is the theme of this documentary. Although engineers try and try to create machines that shake, tilt, turn, lift and drop people in a way that fools their senses, the real McCoy cannot be imitated: Roller Coasters just let you experience movement much, much more intense than everything else - even on the screen.

How to create the imagination of movement for fun parks is the theme of this documentary. Although engineers try and try to create machines that shake, tilt, turn, lift and drop people in a... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Thrill Ride: The Science of Fun torrent reviews

Joerg B (it) wrote: An important movie ... It is time to wake up.

Molly R (es) wrote: Fascinating look at The New York Times crossword puzzle and those who create and do it, culminating at their annual competition.

Brandon S (ru) wrote: Derivative as it may be, this is a crazy adrenaline rush of a slasher flick that stands out among the crowd. Not for its storytelling necessarily, but for Rob Zombie's love and devotion to strong horror stories, as well as Sid Haig's breathtaking, scenery-chewing turn as the maniacal Captain Spaulding. This is a fun splatter fest from the word 'go'.

aaron w (de) wrote: it's the best of the prequels but who ever says it's great is crazy

Eric F (au) wrote: "Give me the child until he is seven and I will give you the man."Michael Apted's "Up Series" is one of the significant achievements in film history - and here, with "21 Up", is really where the series begins to take flight. At 7, the children were mostly oblivious. We observed them on the playground or at a zoo, and listened to their uninformed political ideas. At 14, the children were far more compelling, but insecure, nervous, shy, and had little mobility. Take, for instance, Neil. Throughout school he seemed bright and cheerful enough, however once he dropped out he became little more than a bum: a miserable wreck rummaging around the countryside and doing manual labor. While the previous two films are worth it only as a study of the big picture, "21 Up" is the first film of the series that really stands on it's own as a great documentary.In 1963, Michael Apted served as a researcher for a project called "Seven Up!", a documentary for British television that would paint a portrait of the future by examining children of different class and social backgrounds. Since then, Apted has helmed the series and has released a film every seven years. The thesis of "Seven Up!" is that you can see the man in the child of seven, and for most cases that's true. The bully on the playground, at 21, is an obnoxious young man who gets what he wants. The shy girl sitting between her two friends still looks remarkably reserved. And the snoody seven-year-old, at 21, is still a self-assured conservative.The series' most interesting phenomenons are when the children grow against Apted's original vision. Take, for instance, the graceful young girl practicing ballet in the first film. Fourteen years later, she's a chain smoking cynic. And, of course, look at the frolicking boy skipping down the sidewalk. At 21, he'll be living day-by-day, struggling to keep a roof over his head and food in his stomach. Having now seen up through "28 Up", Tony, the jockey, also turns into one of the series' most unpredictable and fascinating subjects.We must ask ourselves whether or not the children in the film are products of the series itself. Two of the subjects in "21 Up" will drop out and not appear in "28 Up". With that pressure, being observed under the microscope by a nation, do we really see a completely honest pattern of growth? It may be questionable, but one thing is not - "The Up Series" is a marvelous and fascinating cinematic achievement. "21 Up", at this point in the series, is the best installment.

Jason R (nl) wrote: Not the best Eastwood movie, but still a good old movie worth watching on a Saturday night with nothing to do.

Ivar M (ag) wrote: Good.. :) Jeremy Davies gjore jobben som Manson !! skam bra..

Brandon W (au) wrote: Fearless is a bittersweet ending to Jet Li's epic martial arts movies until he's in American films now. I thought the plot at first was terrible and just seem as an excuse to make the fights, but it gets better at the middle and the end even though it makes the premise simple. As for the fights, they are energetic and just fantastic. This is my first time watching a Chinese film with Jet Li, so hearing him talk in Chinese sounds weird, but it started to warm up to me. It does have emotional moments that really make you feel bad. You learn a lot about the main character, despite the fact that's like other characters even though it's based on a true story. Fearless is a great film that Chinese fans are going to like.

Gimly M (fr) wrote: Truly bad, but in a 100% watchable way.