Production Design & Concept Artist: Ben Mauro – Design art work: K-Michel Parandi & Ben Mauro – Costume Production Design: Julien Richard
Dialogue: K-Michel Parandi & Jack Coulton
Music and Sound Design: Pascal Bonifay (AOC/BOC)
First Assistant Director: Etan Harwayne-Gidansky
Second Assistant Director: Ramde Serolf
Assistant Producer: Paul Jarret
Unit Production Manager: Adam Benlifer
Production Coordinator: Dann Ramirez
Director’s Assistant: Louis Papaloizou
Director Of Photography: Ray Flynn
Cast: Max Kaminsky NYPC: Justin Campbell – Parker: NYPC Chris Beetem – Bodyjacker: Nathan Owen – Young NYPC cop: Tommy Walker – NYPC hungry cop: Mike Falcon / Waitress: Kim Allen – Rami: Roberto Lopez
Thief: Louis Paploizou – MPF Narc: Toby Wilson
Camera Operators: K-Michel Parandi & Ray Flynn
First Assistant Camera: Violetta D’Agata
Second Assistant Camera: Christopher Bye
DIT: Drew Ravani & Stephen Dirkes
Aerial Photography: Marcin Nadolni & Toby Wilson
Steadicam: Amar Ioudarene
Editing Assistants: Max Smith & Tom Klane
Sound Design: Pascal Bonifay & Fabrice Smadja
Audio: AOC/BOC (M. Letaconnoux – S. Weinberg – L. Jokiel – B Mora – M. Singer)
Voice Talents: Kate Clark – Billy-Bob Thompson- Roberto Serrini – Kim Bonifay – Mia Bonifay
Storyboard: Andrew Wendel
Art Dept: Nick Tong – Brian Rzepka – Nola Denett – Nicole Eure
Wardrobe: Marina Lelchuk
VFX by Hectic Electric Amsterdam
VFX Producers: Mark Kubbinga & Patty Veestra
VFX Supervisor: Robbert Lubken
Post Production Services by Moon Dog Edit – New York, in Association with Violet Creative
Colorist: Blasé Theodore
Gaffer: Raina Oberlin
Best Boy Electric: Matt Kessler
Second Electric: Noah Chamis
Third Electric: Brendon Swift
Forth Electric: Albert Phaneuf
Driver / Swing: Rebekka Bjornosdottir
G&E Intern: Deanna Covello – Jack Buckley
Key Grip: Stratton Bailey
Best Boy Grip: Will Gottlieb
Third Grip: Adam Barbay
Forth Grip: Matt Garland
Rig Gaffer: David Duktus
Sound Department: Brian Flood – Oliver Rush
Stunt Coordinator: Roberto Lopez
Stunts: Luciano Acuna – Kenny Wong
Associate Producer: Ray Flynn
Production Assistants: Anthony Salvatori – Curtis Yarlborough – Victor Trejo – Christopher Duchene – Pierre Tissot – Grady Daub – Chelsea Moore – Angel Martinez – Ben Budde – Aldo Rodriguez – Chris Gautsh – Benjamin Budd – Angel Paredes
Drivers & Production Assistants: Patrick Chen – Mikhail Chernikov – Stewart Resmer – Alexander Bragg – Stephen Mitchell – Aido Rodriguez – Ryan Hawk
Still Photographer: Simon Briand
Special Thanks To: Channing Tatum – Reid Carolin – Sandy Morhouse – Rory Haines – Sohrab Noshirvani – Micah Sherman – Hoke Hokansen – Jill McDermid – Rafael Childress – Jon Darman – Brian Zingale – Remi Liebert
After reading the book, we all know what Job’s day was like … no power points, long walks to trash out problems, ritual lunch with Jony Ive, inspiring sessions with A-level executives, zero tolerance for bozos and shit products, rounded off with a vegan meal. But that was Steve … what about you? YD is curious to know what is your typical day like? Better still show it to us! Send us a video of a day in your life. Grab your iPhone or music player or digicam; just any recorder and capture how you deal with creative blocks, inspirational moments, eating lunch or hanging out with your friends; any theme will do.
Record a video of what your typical day is like
The video has to be no more than 3 minutes long
Just have fun and basically give us an idea of how you like to spend your day
The good, the bad, the ugly… any approach will do as long as it is authentic
Dealing with creative blocks
Rituals that you follow
Stuff that ticks you off
A day with you!
The best submissions will be featured on YD as an exclusive showcase. This is your moment to shine and show to the world how fun and creative you can be.
Pico projectors are an easy way to increase the screen real estate of your mobile phone, but what if you'd rather not carry one around in your pocket or bulk up your phone's slim profile with a slip on solution? Well, a team of intrepid researchers may have come up with an elegant solution to your problem that can work with any smartphone and external display: virtual projection. The system works by using a central server that constantly takes screenshots of the external display and compares them with the images from the phone's camera to track its location. It then replicates what's on the handset's screen, while allowing you to add multiple image windows and position and rotate them as you see fit. Additionally, multiple users can collaborate and virtually project pictures or videos onscreen at the same time. Intrigued? See it in action for yourself in the video after the break. Continue reading... Researchers turn your smartphone into a virtual projector
WELLINGTON, New Zealand — New Zealand police raided several homes and businesses linked to the founder of Megaupload.com, a giant Internet file-sharing site shut down by U.S. authorities, on Friday and seized guns, millions of dollars, and nearly $5 million in luxury cars, officials said… Read More.
We love just about anything involving lasers or robotics here at Engadget, so naturally, we're intrigued by Sriranjan Rasakatla's Way-Go flashlight that combines the two. It's comprised of a laser pico projector, GPS module, altitude and heading reference system (AHRS) to not only light your path but also tell you which way to go. It can be used strictly as a flashlight, but users can also input starting and destination points to have the Way-Go guide them. There's also a wander mode that displays info about your surroundings as you stroll around -- though naturally, such information must be pre-programmed into the device. Because it displays stuff that needs reading, the projector's connected to servos that can keep it locked on a projection point to keep it readable no matter how much you move the Way-Go around. Rasakatla sees the device being useful in search and rescue, backcountry trekking, and campus tour guiding -- odd, 'cause in our day, kids walking around campus at night were trying to find out where the party was at, not learn about the architecture of the academic buildings. Regardless, you can see the Way-Go in action after the break.
This isn't the first time that the DMC-12 DeLorean EV has graced Engadget's pages, and we feel certain it won't be the last. However, we know how much you love Doc Brown's ride, and when we saw it on the show floor we had to snap some pics for your viewing pleasure. So head on down to the gallery below to see the electrified version of Hill Valley's most famous whip inside and out.
Remember those wicked holographic augmented reality glasses that DARPA was so hot to build? They’re almost here. Hiding out at Vuzix’s CES booth we found a functional prototype for its Smart Glasses industrial class monocular display — a special lens attached to a proprietary display driver that produces a bright, 1.4mm holographic picture for one of your peepers. Vuzix told us the lenses were the fruit of a DARPA project, and could allow soldiers involved in air-to-surface operations to track jets, check their ordinance and mark targets for destruction. The military / industrial monocle will go on sale in Q3 of 2012 for somewhere between $2500-3000.
Want to look a little more, well, normal while you’re augmenting your reality? You’re covered — or at least you will be in 2013. Not only will Vuzix’s consumer facing smart glasses offer you the same holographic heads-up technology that’ll power its military bound brother, it’ll cost you a bundle less, too: between $350-600. The unit we saw wasn’t final, but were told the final unit will be able to accept connections over HDMI, and may even be capable of displaying stereoscopic 3D content — you know, in case the real world wasn’t real enough. Hopefully, we’ll be able to tell you those fit next year. Ready to see how you’ll be gussying up reality in the future? Hit the break for our hands-on video coverage.
You’re going to see a whole lot of stories from us in the next four days, so fasten your seatbelts: This week is going to be one big flume ride through the consumer electronics industry.
The 2012 Consumer Electronics Show is where the U.S. tech industry gathers its forces to push into a new year. It’s a flood of new products, and it all started tonight with the first pre-show event, CES Unveiled, where the VentureBeat crew has just landed.
Although the tradeshow itself won’t start until Tuesday, members of the media were stuffing themselves into this ballroom to get a peek at some of the show’s highlights: Multi-touch screens, flying iPhone-controlled toy helicopters, Wi-Fi-enabled baby scales, updated Android tablets and lots of skinny, svelte Ultrabooks. (And once inside, many of them were stuffing themselves with shrimp and weird blue cocktails.)
VentureBeat is sending its biggest ever team of reporters to the show this year. Dean Takahashi, Devindra Hardawar, Sean Ludwig, Christopher Peri and myself are on the scene, shooting video, taking pictures and filing stories.
These amazing, almost 100-year old covers of the weekly French magazine Le Petite Journal are from the online collection of the french National Library. They show what were the most exciting innovations of the 1920s, and how people in Europe imagined the future of technology and science.
Talking Plants Could Speak Planet's Problems
What happens if the plants talk to you and say hello, how are you today? Maybe you think we are joking right. Not at all. The dreams can come true after completing the project at the University of Rome.
Read more at : http://bit.ly/NPC293