| M O V I E information |
Director.............................: Casey La Scala
Release year.........................: 2003
Runtime..............................: 1h 44mn 49s 873ms
Genre................................: Adventure / Comedy / Sport
IMDb rating..........................: 5.1/10
Link 1...............................: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0338077/
Studio...............................: Warner Home Video
Total movie's files size...............: 1.36 GB
Normally I'll just have like a little "Starring.." kind of thing in my .nfo up above, but on this one the list of names i'd want to mention is extensive.
You can go to here: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0338077/fullcredits#cast to see the whole shebang for yourself
some names you might notice if you're a skater though...
some actors worth mentioning....
amazon.com has this:
Actors: Mike Vogel, Vince Vieluf, Adam Brody, Joey Kern, Jennifer Morrison
but uh i can't really say those names jump out at me, lol
| Video Attribute |
XviD at 1402 Kbps
464 x 352 (1.318) at 23.976 fps
| RIP Information |
I made this file for you using dvd decrypter to rip a dual-layer (dvd 9) retail dvd to my hard drive, and then encoded it using autogk and xvid codec.
Do you have a kickass flick that you'd like to share with the world? You can do this too, make a torrent and upload it.
stuff about torrents: http://www.bittorrentguide.co.uk/torrentguide.html
stuff about making an avi: http://www.doom9.org/index.html?/autogk.htm
| Plot summary |
This Summer the underdogs have their day.
Plot Outline:Four skaters follow their idol on his summer tour in an attempt to get noticed, get sponsored, and become stars themselves.
| Ripper note |
You're enjoying this movie totally free. please give me a moment of your time and read this. This is a paste of some shit i had seen on a forum i like to
frequent. I find it very alarming, because i /hate/ commercials. they are, in real life, like what spam is to us on the internet.
IBM Patents In-DVD Advertisements, Aims for Rental Market
Jason Mick (Blog) - November 27, 2007 11:38 AM
IBM's plans make some fans of rental movies queasy
You microwave your popcorn, you curl up on your couch and you fire up the latest DVD release, hot out of your local movie rental joint. As the story begins to take off, all of a sudden the movie freezes. There is no more movie, just a blaring commercial filling your screen. You blink in confusion, wondering what just happened. You reach for the remote, but you cannot fast forward through this commercial. Only after a few long moments does your movie resume. Over the course of the movie, you are forced to endure this process multiple times.
This is the concept behind a new patent application from IBM, which is either a genius business ploy or maniacally evil abuse of the consumer, depending on how you choose to look at it.
The patent details a scheme where the user could rent and purchase movies at either a standard rate, with commercial interruption, or pay a few extra dollars to avoid the annoyances. When a DVD is inserted into a player, the player will automatically check if it is commercial-loaded or commercial-free. If it is the commercial-loaded version it will either play embedded ads on the disc over the course of the movie, or connect to the internet to download new ads to embed in real-time into the film.
Though not exactly trumpeted by IBM, the patent, if granted could seriously shake up the movie industry.
Could the result be a miracle or would it be a disaster for all parties involved? The possible results from such a technology could be a very intriguing observation on human behavior, and the mindset of the average modern consumer.
On the one hand it could be a win-win situation for consumers and the film business. Movie studios could make a bit of much needed extra cash from advertisers or customers willing to pony up the extra fee for the ad-free content. Consumers might like it as they might be able to save a couple of dollars on the versions with ads, and it might not be worse than watching a tv show, if properly timed. Imagine renting new movies for $2.99 instead of $3.99 -- it is attractive proposition, despite the downsides. And movie studios could elect to front-load the advertisements, as is done in the theater to make sure the consumer sees them, but to provide less interruption.
On the other hand it could be seen as intrusive, and greedy in the consumer eyes and cut into sales and rentals, erasing any potential profit gains. Movie studios could implement the feature sloppily and ruin the watcher's experience and turn them off. They could also elect to ad commercials to releases of the current price and only have a higher priced version without them. And advertising companies might get poor reception from consumers who go to their fridge to get a soda or beer whenever the commercial comes on.
This technology poses a question similar to Fox and NBC's buzz-generating free TV episode online service, detailed at DailyTech, which includes embedded ads, similar to a traditional TV broadcast. However this technology goes one step further, by seeking to introduce ads into a niche they did not typically occupy. How these technologies, and others, such as Walgreen's new DVD burning kiosks, will effect the lives of movie lovers is yet to be seen, but it almost certain that they will bear an effect.