Discussion in 'Science, Math, History and Language Studies' started by the Streif, Oct 2, 2012.
"You will go through, da planet core."
You want me to hack the Planet? Gonna need an unlimited supply of Xena tapes and hot-pockets.
Can you set up my phone so it has free long distance for life? I hear you can do it with tinfoil and a comb.
(Why are we referencing the worst movie of the millennium again?)
cause it's the worst movie of the millennium.
I'm not even sure what you are speaking of.
Oof. I've never been subjected to that one.
Jesse Ventura in 3... 2... 1...
Easily one of the stupidest plans to save the world ever. Sequential explosions occurring around an object would not cause the object to rotate. If done quickly enough around a strong enough object, you could make that "orbit" a little, but you couldn't actually make it to spin.
Did you punch out before the end?
Oh, I saw the whole ending. What a piece of shit it was.
You don't think The Core had a lot of scientific support for its plot?
Let me think about it.
There was a 3 part documentary on Science discussing the scientific feasibility of the movie. It's actually remarkably true to physics.
Are you doing Jimmy's elaborate expert opinion that's actually all made up bit?
I don't know that character, but all I said was that there was a documentary on it. I wasn't planning to go any deeper than that.
The most powerful force in the universe is plot. Plot drives all behavior and all perception of reality. (It can even alter reality to a large extent.) It can act in anyway on any and all objects, actions, or other forces, often in ways that make documentation of an event easier. This force is also known to cause any number of problems and then solve them within a 90-minute to 3-hour window. This is known as Bay's Law (or Bay's Convenience Principle).
Cybertronian physics don't follow Earth physics! (Which might be the best explanation for anything I've ever heard.)