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The Animatrix
The Animatrix
The Animatrix
(アニマトリックス, Animatorikkusu) is a 2003 American–Japanese animated science fiction anthology film produced by the Wachowskis. It is a compilation of nine animated short films based on The Matrix
The Matrix
trilogy, which was written and directed by the Wachowskis
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Anime
Anime
Anime
(/ˈænəˌmeɪ/ (Japanese: アニメ, [aɲime] ( listen), plural: anime))[a] is a style of hand-drawn and computer animation originating in, and commonly associated with, Japan. The word anime is the Japanese term for animation, which means all forms of animated media.[1] Outside Japan, anime refers specifically to animation from Japan
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PG-13
The Motion Picture Association of America
Motion Picture Association of America
(MPAA) film rating system is used in the United States
United States
and its territories to rate a film's suitability for certain audiences based on its content. The MPAA rating system is a voluntary scheme that is not enforced by law; films can be exhibited without a rating, although many theaters refuse to exhibit non-rated or NC-17 rated films. Non-members of MPAA may also submit films for rating.[1] Other media, such as video games and television programs, are rated by other entities such as the ESRB
ESRB
and the TV Parental Guidelines. The MPAA rating system is one of various motion picture rating systems that are used to help parents decide what films are appropriate for their children
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Warner Home Video
Warner Home Video
Warner Home Video
is the home video distribution arm of Warner Bros., a subsidiary of Time Warner. Founded in 1978 as WCI Home Video (standing for Warner Communications, Inc.), the company primarily releases titles from the film and television library of Warner Bros. Entertainment, as well as programs from other Time Warner subsidiaries. Warner Home Video
Warner Home Video
is a business unit of Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Home Entertainment, along with Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Digital and Warner Bros. Interactive Entertainment.[1]Contents1 History1.1 Rentals 1.2 Notable firsts, Warner Archive Collection
Warner Archive Collection
and distribution2 References 3 External linksHistory[edit] The company launched in the United States with twenty films on Betamax and VHS
VHS
videocassettes in late 1979
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Science Fiction
Science
Science
fiction (often shortened to SF or sci-fi) is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as advanced science and technology, spaceflight, time travel, and extraterrestrial life. Science
Science
fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a "literature of ideas".[1] It usually avoids the supernatural, unlike the related genre of fantasy
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Anthology Film
An anthology film (also known as an omnibus film, package film, or portmanteau film) is a subgenre of films consisting of several different short films, often tied together by only a single theme, premise, or brief interlocking event (often a turning point). Sometimes each one is directed by a different director. These differ from "revue films" such as Paramount on Parade
Paramount on Parade
(1930)—which were common in Hollywood in the early sound film era to show off their stars and related vaudeville-style acts—composite films, and compilation films. Sometimes there is a theme, such as a place (e.g. New York Stories, Paris, je t'aime), a person (e.g. Four Rooms), or a thing (e.g. Twenty Bucks, Coffee and Cigarettes), that is present in each story and serves to bind them together
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Animation
Animation
Animation
is a dynamic medium in which images or objects are manipulated to appear as moving images. In traditional animation the images were drawn (or painted) by hand on cels to be photographed and exhibited on film. Nowadays most animations are made with computer-generated imagery (CGI). Computer animation
Computer animation
can be very detailed 3D animation, while 2D computer animation can be used for stylistic reasons, low bandwidth or faster real-time renderings. Other common animation methods apply a stop motion technique to two and three-dimensional objects like paper cutouts, puppets or clay figures. The stop motion technique where live actors are used as a frame-by-frame subject is known as pixilation. Commonly the effect of animation is achieved by a rapid succession of sequential images that minimally differ from each other
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Short Film
A short film is any motion picture not long enough to be considered a feature film. The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences
defines a short film as "an original motion picture that has a running time of 40 minutes or less, including all credits".[1] The term featurette originally applied to a film longer than a short subject, but shorter than a standard feature film. The increasingly rare term "short subject" means approximately the same thing. It is an industry term which carries more of an assumption that the film is shown as part of a presentation along with a feature film. "Short" is an abbreviation for either term. Short films are often screened at local, national, or international film festivals and made by independent filmmakers for non profit, either with a low budget or no budget at all. They are usually funded by film grants, non profit organizations, sponsor, or personal funds
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Computer Graphics
Computer
Computer
graphics are pictures and films created using computers. Usually, the term refers to computer-generated image data created with help from specialized graphical hardware and software. It is a vast and recent area in computer science. The phrase was coined in 1960, by computer graphics researchers Verne Hudson and William Fetter
William Fetter
of Boeing. It is often abbreviated as CG, though sometimes erroneously referred to as computer-generated imagery (CGI). Some topics in computer graphics include user interface design, sprite graphics, vector graphics, 3D modeling, shaders, GPU
GPU
design, implicit surface visualization with ray tracing, and computer vision, among others
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MPAA
The Motion Picture Association of America
Motion Picture Association of America
(MPAA) is an American trade association that represents the six major Hollywood
Hollywood
studios. It was founded in 1922 as the Motion Picture Producers and Distributors of America (MPPDA). Its original goal was to ensure the viability of the American film industry. In addition, the MPAA established guidelines for film content which resulted in the creation of the Production Code in 1930. This code, also known as the Hays Code, was replaced by a voluntary film rating system in 1968, which is managed by the MPAA’s Classification and Rating Administration (CARA). More recently, the MPAA has advocated for the motion picture and television industry with the goals of promoting effective copyright protection, reducing piracy, and expanding market access
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Village Roadshow Pictures
Village Roadshow Pictures
Village Roadshow Pictures
is an American co-producer and co-financier of major Hollywood motion pictures, established in 1986. It has produced over 85 films since its establishment in 1986 including, as co-productions with Warner Bros., The Matrix
The Matrix
trilogy, the Sherlock Holmes series, the Ocean’s series, and The Lego Movie. The films in the Village Roadshow library have achieved 24 number one U.S. box office openings and received 37 Academy Award
Academy Award
nominations, 17 Academy Awards and four Golden Globe Awards.[1][2] Village Roadshow Pictures
Village Roadshow Pictures
self-distributes its filmed entertainment through affiliates in several territories around the world, including Australia, New Zealand
New Zealand
and Singapore.[3] J.P
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Virtual Reality
Virtual reality
Virtual reality
(VR) is a computer-generated scenario that simulates a realistic experience. The immersive environment can be similar to the real world in order to create a lifelike experience grounded in reality or sci-fi. Augmented reality
Augmented reality
systems may also be considered a form of VR that layers virtual information over a live camera feed into a headset, or through a smartphone or tablet device. Current VR technology most commonly uses virtual reality headsets or multi-projected environments, sometimes in combination with physical environments or props, to generate realistic images, sounds and other sensations that simulate a user's physical presence in a virtual or imaginary environment. A person using virtual reality equipment is able to "look around" the artificial world, move around in it, and interact with virtual features or items
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Dojo
A dōjō (道場) is a hall or space for immersive learning or meditation. This is traditionally in the field of martial arts, but has been seen increasingly in other fields, such as meditation and software development. The term literally means "place of the Way" in Japanese.Contents1 History 2 In martial arts2.1 Honbu dōjō 2.2 Other names for training halls3 In other fields3.1 Zen
Zen
Buddhism 3.2 Computer-related4 ReferencesHistory[edit]The Ikenobō
Ikenobō
dōjō (right) next to Rokkaku-dō, KyotoInitially, dōjō were adjunct to temples and were formal training place for any of the Japanese arts ending in "-dō", from the Chinese Tao
Tao
(or Dao), meaning "way" or "path"
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Tom Kenny
Thomas James Kenny (born July 13, 1962) is an American actor and comedian known for his long-running role as the title character in the SpongeBob SquarePants
SpongeBob SquarePants
TV series, video games, and films. Kenny has voiced many other characters including Heffer Wolfe
Heffer Wolfe
in Rocko's Modern Life; the Ice King
Ice King
in Adventure Time; the Narrator and Mayor in The Powerpuff Girls; Dog in CatDog; and Spyro from the Spyro the Dragon video game series. His live-action work includes the comedy variety shows The Edge and Mr. Show
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Utility Pole
A utility pole is a column or post used to support overhead power lines and various other public utilities, such as electrical cable, fiber optic cable, and related equipment such as transformers and street lights. It can be referred to as a transmission pole, telephone pole, telecommunication pole, power pole, hydro pole,[1] telegraph pole, or telegraph post, depending on its application. A stobie pole is a multi-purpose pole made of two steel joists held apart by a slab of concrete in the middle, generally found in South Australia. Electrical wires and cables are routed overhead on utility poles as an inexpensive way to keep them insulated from the ground and out of the way of people and vehicles. Utility poles can be made of wood, metal, concrete, or composites like fiberglass
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Post Box
A post box (British English; also written postbox), also known as a collection box, mailbox, letter box or drop box (American English) is a physical box into which members of the public can deposit outgoing mail intended for collection by the agents of a country's postal service
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