Our Universe 3D (2013) 1080p YIFY Movie

Our Universe 3D (2013) 1080p

Our solar system was the first to attract humans and filled their souls with awe and fear. At the same time brave minds had been curious about its nature and kept speculating about the ...

IMDB: 7.341 Likes

  • Genre: Documentary |
  • Quality: 1080p
  • Size: 1003.52M
  • Resolution: 1920x1080 / 23.976 (23976/1000) FPSfps
  • Language: Czech
  • Run Time: 52
  • IMDB Rating: 7.3/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 0 / 1

The Synopsis for Our Universe 3D (2013) 1080p

Our solar system was the first to attract humans and filled their souls with awe and fear. At the same time brave minds had been curious about its nature and kept speculating about the universe and its objects. However since the birth of modern science and technology, the true nature of universe has been known and at this point of time, universe is so huge that our hearts are filled with awe and reverence more deeply than our ignorant ancestors felt. This is a wonderful, magical and fascinating phenomena spread over the unimaginable vastness and this documentary takes us to its journey thanks to modern CGI technology wrapped into 3D art that works better with our imagination.


The Director and Players for Our Universe 3D (2013) 1080p

[Director]Kalle Max Hofmann
[Role:]Glen McCready
[Role:]Manfred Lehmann


The Reviews for Our Universe 3D (2013) 1080p


Reviewed bysuperman1Vote: 8/10/10

OUR UNIVERSE 3D

The Narrator's voice that often has no break from one segment to thenext seems to match the continuous flow of the 3D modeling of planetswhich are quite realistic, giving a sense of how much is packed intothis compact special.

In this 50 minute visual tour of the solar system and beyond made in2013, every major part of our solar system is shown from space and thesurface, including major moons and Pluto in its icy Kuiper belt,showing main features, some animated, while explaining facts you mayknow and some you don't. It seems Mars uses actual photos taken fromthe surface, made 3D.

The unending variety of computer animation is of course not photo real,but pretty good and gets close sometimes, particularly close views ofplanets from space that fill much of the screen. Yet in modern fashion,it's all in no particular order, as if to increase variety.

More inspiring are what appear to be actual photos of deep space, given3D treatment. Nebulas that start to appear after a few planets, andlater galaxies.

I think there are more even than in IMAX: Hubble 3D, which wereoverseen by scientists to be accurate in the 3D. The ones in OurUniverse appear as good, maybe ones left out.

There is more packed into this 50 minutes than you'd think, so seemslonger or more filling than many a feature movie in a sense. Rarely adull or wasted moment - forgiving the slightly dusty or goofy made-uprover on some planets, like a 6-wheeled solar beetle whose two eyes ontop of its square head seem a little too human.

I finished not wishing they had done one thing more or that they hadmissed anything, and is pretty up to date, with nothing complicated.Except again being overwhelmed by the ridiculous size of infinity,myself in the middle, and the amount of incomprehensible galaxies.

Reviewed bybradkieferVote: 5/10/10

I really tried to like this as I devour anything vaguely sciencerelated. Unfortunately this falls a little flat; and honestly Icouldn't even finish it. Mainly it's the narration but as has been saidthe content, writing, pacing and graphics are sub-par as well. Thatvoice was the antithesis of David Attenborough (who could make anythingsound interesting). Was Neil deGrasse Tyson not available? This COULDhave been a much better presentation, but as it stands it's mediocre atbest. Pick up Cosmos a Spacetime Odyssey with Neil deGrasse Tyson tosee the difference. I had believed I was fairly educated until Iwatched that. Did you know that photons that are created in the centerof the sun take 35,000 years to bounce their way to surface (and thenobviously 8 minutes 20 seconds to travel from the sun to the earth).

Reviewed byjmalmstenVote: 3/10/10

Since buying my first home projector setup back at the start of January2014 I have been ploughing through IMAX-documentaries both in 2D and3D. And yes. If you're going to watch IMAX productions at home, youpretty much need as big a screen as your home will allow. Do it rightand it truly becomes a breathtaking experience.

OK, why do I bring this up, you might ask? Well. Simply because, if youare like me, an amateur space buff who marvels at these sights and whatthey suggest. Then this will really make itself feel lacking. I mean,it just isn't up to snuff.

It's not really the fault of the imagery. Or the sound. Both are welladequate. It's more about it's pacing and focus. Mainly its focus,basically. The great IMAX narratives rely heavily of immersing you inthe worlds they portray. You feel like an astronaut when watching themrepair the Hubble telescope and you marvel at what the strange sightssuggest. You feel part of the wilderness. You are part of it.

Our Universe fails miserably at this. Instead of the awe-inspiringstories of planet-formation that I have sort of come to expect, thisone feels more like that kid in grade-school that is probably destinedto be a great astronomer himself (if he doesn't change his mind throughpuberty). But hearing him prattle on and on and on about anything andeverything without any sense of showmanship, storytelling or narrativetiming is just mind-numbing.

And to make matters worse, the things you see and hear about in thisproduction is not in the least bit eye-opening or groundbreaking. Thisis astronomy 101 for dummies. Probably like the first astronomy sessionyou had in grade-school. About as basic as it gets. While at the sametime refusing to stay on one subject until it gets interesting beforemoving on until it's suddenly just stops.

If you haven't got the singlest clue about the bodies in our universeand you have a 3D home cinema with a giant screen, seek out someIMAX-docus. If you are stuck with smaller screens, then treat yourselfto Carl Sagans Cosmos. Because, if I'm honest. Our Universe justdoesn't give its subject-matter the respect it has earned.

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