Friday, November 27, 2015

Everything Wrong With Star Wars Episode IV A New Hope - With Kevin Smith

Use the Force Quotes

Use the Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of AttractionUse the Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction by Joshua P. Warren
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Use the Force Quotes (showing 1-10 of 10)
“Always remember, your focus determines your reality.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“What You Project Will Always Come Back to You”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“All tyranny needs to gain a foothold is for people of good conscience to remain silent.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“you must only pay attention to things that strengthen you and avoid anything that makes you feel physically or mentally weaker.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“Of all the things you can do in the universe to neutralize bad things, the most powerful is to use three simple words: “I love you.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“you must clearly understand the difference between science and spirituality, respecting both.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“The universe is a gigantic place, thus you attracted each other to that spot at that time. Don’t let it go to waste.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“You cannot affect how another person acts or behaves, but you can manage yourself.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“Fear is the path to the dark side. Fear leads to anger. Anger leads to hate. Hate leads to suffering.” —Yoda, Episode I: The Phantom Menace”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction
“The key to ensuring your mind shapes your reality with sincere intention is repetition.”
― Joshua P. WarrenUse The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction


FADE to BLACK Jimmy Church w/ Joshua P Warren Paranormal Pro

Thursday, November 26, 2015

Star Wars Prequels Left A Lot to Be Desired but Did Expose Common Government Tactic

Following the announcement of the new Star Wars Episode VII title (The Force Awakens) reporter Rob Dew examines the fact that even though the prequels left a lot to be desired in style, acting and character, they did expose a common tactic used by governments through history, the false flag attack.
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Tuesday, November 24, 2015

Use The Force: A Jedi's Guide to the Law of Attraction

Ever since Star Wars first appeared on the silver screen, people have fantasized about being able to use the Force. But anyone--not just Jedis--can tap into its capabilities by using the Law of Attraction to harness the incredible power of the universe. Author Joshua P. Warren guides you through the lessons of legendary Jedi Masters to reveal how Jedi science encompasses the Law of Attraction and how you can draw on the universe's energy to achieve your dreams. Each thought-provoking exercise shows you how to utilize this power to manifest your deepest desires and attract the life you've always wanted. You'll also learn how to train your mind to hone in on your intention; enhance your connection to the universe; and ensure that your actions, words, and thoughts are in harmony with accomplishing your goals.
Do you want to break the negative energies holding you back from success?
Do you want to wake up each day excited and full of energy?
Do you want to use the real Jedi mind trick on others?
Do you want to channel the very power that binds the universe?
Do you want to truly create wealth and peace of mind in your life?
Complete with enlightening quotes from the series, Use the Force will help you master important Jedi teachings through the Law of Attraction and make every wish a reality.

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Sunday, November 22, 2015



Edited and condensed by Erik Sofge

Engineers built seven versions of BB-8 for filming, plus one for red-carpet events. Courtesy Lucas Films

Star Wars: The Force Awakens doesn’t hit theaters until December 18, but it already has a breakout star: BB-8, the endearing ball droid that made its debut in the movie trailer this summer. Rather than rely on computer graphics, director J.J. Abrams asked the film’s creature-effects (CFX) team to create an actual BB-8 in the form of cleverly engineered props. We spoke with Matt Denton, electronic design and development supervisor, and Josh Lee, senior animatronic designer, about the inspiration and inner workings of the most iconic science-fiction robot in years.

Popular Science: How was BB-8 conceived?

Josh Lee: It was J.J.’s idea. We first saw it as a sketch on a napkin that had been scanned and emailed over to us. It caused a lot of head-scratching about how we would achieve it on set. So the first thing I did was build a model out of polystyrene and anything I could lay my hands on. I just wanted to get the movements down—the ball rolling, the head pitching. Instantly it was full of character.

PS: What did you do to give the robot personality?

Lee: You can cock the head. You can roll with the head pitched forward, which gives it a look of intent. As you go around a corner, you can lean the head into the corner to look controlled—but if you lean away, it looks wacky.

Matt Denton: In animatronics, our goal is to make robots not look like robots most of the time. If one looks robotic, usually we’ve failed. We try to make it look emotive and expressive, like an animal.

PS: How does BB-8 compare with Star Wars’ first droid, R2-D2?

Lee: With R2 all you can do is rotate the head and make a sound—sad sounds, if he’s sad. To make BB-8 look sad, you can just drop the head. All you have is a head—there are no eyes—but you can do a lot with that.

PS: What was the process of bringing BB-8 to life on the set?

Lee: When we were researching how to technically achieve this design, we thought of several ways of doing it. The first was to actually do it for real—get the head balanced on top of the ball and have that roaming around. It was very tempting, but it wouldn’t have provided the precision of movement you need for filmmaking, or the reliability. So we came up with seven versions for the film—three main ones and some variations.

PS: How were they different?

Lee: One was the wiggler. It didn’t roll around, but it could wiggle its head and body on the spot. We would bolt that to the set or bury a baseboard in the sand. Then we built the trikes because we needed a stable driving version. We motorized the ball and had the head move around on top by means of a curved track system. Motorized castors on the back allowed us to steer it. That version could go over pretty much any terrain. The only thing that defeated it was deep, very fine sand.

And then there was the puppet, which had an axle going through the ball, rods coming out, and a track system for the head. A puppeteer in a blue or green suit would hold the rods, and have very fine control over the head and ball. That’s how we achieved some of the more-subtle acting shots.

PS: And yet another BB-8 rolled on stage at the Star Wars Celebration fan event in Anaheim?

Lee: Yes, in production we used those props. But I couldn’t stop thinking about how we could make BB-8 for real. At Star Wars events you always see R2-D2, so I thought we would need a BB-8 to go down the red carpet. In my spare time—weekends and evenings—I started working on it. And then Matt and I built a proof-of-concept model and showed it to Neal Scanlan [the head of the creature shop]. He showed the producers, and they released a bit of money to make it look like an actual BB-8.

“In animatronics, our goal is to make a robot look emotive and expressive, like an animal.”

PS: Does it work in the same way as the Sphero toy?

Denton: It’s a totally different beast. Sphero is a hamster in a ball, and BB-8 has a head that’s independent of the body so it can spin on the spot.

Lee: The Sphero toys are really fun because they’re madcap and out of control. They roll all over. But when you’re doing an event, you can’t have that. You need to precisely puppeteer it. And that was a big challenge—figuring out how to get rid of all the wobble in a sphere mechanism.

PS: How does BB-8 compare with other animatronic projects that you’ve done?

Lee: It’s entirely unique. It’s the nicest thing I’ve ever made, and it also had the most interesting challenges.

Denton: The crew and the cast got really fond of it. People would sort of chirp at it as we carried it past. On its last day on set, it wrapped like an actor would and got a round of applause. That’s certainly never happened to one of our robots before. PS: Do you think it will invoke the same love in fans?

Lee: I don’t want to jinx it, but yes [laughs]. It’s been very strange because we spent the last year and a half keeping this massive secret, and now my son’s got a BB-8, and it’s on duvet covers—it’s everywhere.

This article was originally published in the December 2015 issue of Popular Science, as part of Best Of What's New 2015.

How the BB-8 Sphero Toy Works