top of page

Training Program Support

Public·12 members
Thomas Sanchez
Thomas Sanchez

Into The Deep [EXCLUSIVE]

Netflix on Friday debuted the trailer for its upcoming true crime documentary Into the Deep, which will be released by the streamer next week, nearly three years after a work-in-progress cut was premiered at the 2020 Sundance Film Festival. The project began as a chronicle of eccentric Danish inventor Peter Madsen's life and work, but evolved into something more sinister when Madsen was suspected of, convicted, and subsequently imprisoned for murdering a Swedish journalist.

Into The Deep

Deep vein thrombosis (DVT) occurs when a blood clot (thrombus) forms in one or more of the deep veins in the body, usually in the legs. Deep vein thrombosis can cause leg pain or swelling. Sometimes there are no noticeable symptoms.

A pulmonary embolism (PE) occurs when a blood clot gets stuck in an artery in the lung, blocking blood flow to part of the lung. Blood clots most often start in the legs and travel up through the right side of the heart and into the lungs. This is called deep vein thrombosis (DVT).

You'll find yourself on top of a ledge in a big cavernous area where the sea flows into. As you near the bottom of the cavern, Jespar will stop you and scout the ruined house ahead. After coming back, he will ask you a "trivia" question, then tell you to look inside the ruined house yourself. Go into the house, and you'll find two dead bodies: Sirius, and You. Talk with Jespar and keep following the ledges to go the next area.

Very few people have looked for microplastic concentrations at mid- to deep-ocean depths. But there's a place along the California coast where it's relatively easy: The edge of the continent takes a steep dive into the deep ocean at Monterey Bay. Whales and white sharks swim these depths just a few miles offshore.

"The deep ocean is the largest ecosystem on the planet," says Van Houtan, "and we don't know anything about the plastic in the deep ocean." Scientists do know about plastic floating on the surface, and have tried to measure how much there is. The Great Pacific garbage patch is just one of many giant eddies in the oceans where enormous amounts of plastic waste collects.

The Ventana is traveling up to 3,000 feet deep into the Monterey Bay in California, taking samples from sea creatures like larvaceans. Courtesy of the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute hide caption

And that trash gets eaten. Marine biologist Anela Choy is an assistant professor at the Scripps Institution of Oceanography in San Diego and was lead scientist on the study. She says the deep ocean is like a giant feeding trough. "It's filled with animals," she says, "and they're not only moving up and down in the water column every day, forming the biggest migration on the planet, but they're also feasting upon one another."

From October 26 to November 15, NOAA Ocean Exploration and partners conducted a telepresence-enabled ocean exploration expedition on NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer. The Windows to the Deep 2021: Southeast ROV and Mapping expedition collected critical information about unexplored and poorly understood deepwater areas of the Blake Plateau region of the North Atlantic Ocean. This foundational information will encourage further exploration and research and inform resource management decisions and activities in the region.

Emma Sullivan is the Australian documentary filmmaker who managed to direct Into the Deep in such a way that it does have relevance. She meant to make a documentary about an eccentric Dane, and it turned into something else. So she went with it. And helped the police with the footage she had shot in the year up to the murder.

The polar oceans are particularly important for our climate and global ocean circulation because they are the formation sites of highly dense waters due to the intense cooling occurring during winter on the shallow shelf seas3. When formed, these dense waters tend to cascade into the deeper layers of the oceans, becoming an active part of the global circulation of our oceans4,5. The combination of biological and physical processes taking place in the polar oceans during different seasons make these regions very special. The oceans are responsible for the sequestration of carbon dioxide into the deep ocean at very long time scales, from centuries to millennia6, including the Arctic Ocean7. While more knowledge of the connection of these processes has been gained for the Southern Ocean8, much less is known on dense water formation and carbon sequestration in the Arctic Ocean.

In some ways, this discovery raised more questions than it answered. What was causing fish to prefer one habitat over another? What made some fish able to move into the deep sea more easily than others? And how did these ancient shifts help create the diversity of species we have today?

The earliest fish that were able to transition into the deep sea tended to have large jaws. These likely gave them more opportunities to catch food, which can be scarce at depth. The researchers found that much later in history, fish that had longer, tapered tails tended to be most successful at making the transition to deep water. This allowed them to conserve energy by scooting along the seafloor instead of swimming in the water column.

Based on its initial premise, Kate Cox's Into the Deep sounds like a deliciously twisted thriller. It could veer into campy territory, but it should at least be some entertaining fun. Now, when a film doesn't follow the initial expectations set by the viewer, it doesn't automatically become something bad. Different can be a positive, but that's assuming the movie still manages to succeed in other areas. While Into the Deep shows moments of promise, it doesn't chase that promise all the way to the end. There's still something missing. Hindered by a lack of suspense and implausible actions, Into the Deep is unable to rise above its issues to become a gripping viewing experience.

Very early on, Into the Deep asks its audience to forgive some very questionable actions. Jess and Ben have a decent connection that can explain away any reasons why Jess shouldn't have ventured onto his boat. However, when she wakes up the next morning and learns she's in the middle of the ocean, it's hard for the audience to not wonder why she doesn't become more wary of Ben's motives. Screenwriter David Beton doesn't initially give Ben much depth beyond his charm, so it isn't entirely clear why Jess is so willing to stay with him outside his looks and their shared tragic backstory. (Jess' mother's death comes up frequently, and it just so happens Ben's dad died years ago as well). Into the Deep seems more focused on keeping its characters in the same place rather than imagining how a real person might act in this situation. The implausibility continues into certain plot points, right up until the very end; the very last twist strains credulity.

If there is a place where Into the Deep succeeds, though, it is in fostering genuine mystery. Cox struggles with creating suspense, but once Lexie's true motives are uncovered, there is a spark of intrigue. Is she lying, or is Ben? With the viewer firmly planted in Jess' shoes, there is no easy answer, and that makes the unfolding narrative compelling. Unfortunately, it must be noted that this comes rather late in Into the Deep's fairly short runtime. The speed at which the central premise comes about contributes to the lack of suspense, as it takes a while to really dig into what is going on between Lexie and Ben. On the plus side, the boat setting proves to be an asset for Into the Deep. Forced into close quarters, the characters are constantly brushing up against each other and colliding, making for a claustrophobic atmosphere at times. Cox does a good job at fully exploring the space the characters occupy and making it come to life.

As the ostensible lead, Smith is stuck with justifying Jess' misguided decisions through her performance. Overall, she handles it well. Daddario's best moments come out when Into the Deep settles into its he-said/she-said portion. One almost wishes he had been allowed to go deeper (pun not intended) into that aspect of Ben's character. Alexander makes up the third part of Into the Deep's thorny triangle, and she too gets to show off a different side to Lexie once the truth starts to come out. Everyone's performance is hindered by their characters being under-written, though Alexander does the best job at considering what was left unsaid about Lexie.

Rachel LaBonte is one of Screen Rant's core news editors, as well as a feature and movie review writer. A graduate of Emerson College, she majored in Media Arts Production while specializing in screenwriting. She's been a writer ever since high school when she realized she was rather good at it and joined as many entertainment news clubs as she could while in school. Most notably, she wrote for Emerson's website Emertainment Monthly, and one of her film reviews won an Evvy (Emerson's student awards) for Best Review. Her deep love of movies led to her working at a movie theater for five years, which she loved despite the angry customers. An avid reader who constantly buys books before reading the ones she already owns, Rachel is a huge fan of superheroes (especially of the Marvel variety) and wizards and will likely never be able to catch up on all the movies/TV shows she longs to watch.

Ransomware attacks have evolved into sophisticated strategies, combining encryption with additional tactics to persuade victims to pay. Tactics range from publishing data bit by bit in an attempt to increase pressure on targets through more aggressive measures, making these threats all the harder for organisations and individuals alike to protect against.

When it comes to extortion, criminals don't just settle for a basic demand. In recent years, ransomware attacks have evolved from double-extortion threats of data disclosure into triple and quadruple extortions using additional pressure points such as the threat of distributed denial of service (DDoS) attacks on networks or harassing victims through social media platforms like clients and suppliers. The ultimate goal remains: financial gain via ransom payments at any cost. 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...
bottom of page