Rear-end impacts: vehicle and occupant response.
In rear-end crashes, the critical impact speed was found to be approximately 55 km/h. Crash dynamics and occupant injury severity. . () study used binary logistic regression model to develop relationships between delta-v and. One of the major factors relating to occupant injury due to a collision is the G JV : Relationship of head restraint positioning to driver neck injury in rear-end. Check out my review of "Occupants"! Movie Cover Gallery · Movie Cover Gallery · Movie Cover Gallery What I'm Watching: Occupants a lawyer and with a more strained relationship with her Neil that has Still, even thoughthe movie may end with a typical found footage non-ending.
In fact, the reverseis more likely. Croft 6 and Michael D. Freeman 7 conducted a study, published in in the Medical science monitor: It is likely that other factors, such as being aware of an impending impact 4 and relative head restraint rating 9 or geometry 10 are competing, and perhaps stronger, determinants of injury risk than property damage in low velocity crashes of this type.
The MIST protocol for prediction of injury does not appear to be valid.
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This means it is possible that the effects of the accident may not be felt for days or maybe even weeks. By implementing these policies, insurers deprived injured victims of compensation intended to help pay medical bills unless the injured victim contacts an attorney and is willing to fight in the courts.
We can attest from experience the MIST strategy to reduce costs is still followed by auto insurance companies today. Ilan Arboleda, Holly Golden Stars: A young couple moves into a new home and begins experiencing ghostly visions of a murderous man and his slaughtered family.
Lucy and Wade begin having dreams and waking visions of a strange man in their house along with two girls and a bloodied woman murdered at his hands. At work, Lucy consults fellow therapist Glen, with whom she had a previous relationship, about the apparent haunting. To stop the haunting, Lucy believes she needs to find her. Lucy hires a parapsychologist named Mara to investigate the house. Mara tells Lucy that she cannot detect a presence in the home itself.
Lucy agrees to a hypnotherapy session with Glen. Afterwards, she calls her sister Kate and learns that she was adopted. Lucy was abused by her real father before he killed her mother and sister, but the memories had been blocked.
Once the other world is introduced, the movie kinda skirts around delivering any answers on all the whys of what is going on, and why there is a portal opening.
It throws out a bunch of ideas, but leaves it up to the audience to come up with answers, which I am more than fine with letting us do the leg work. But when the movie then proceeds to not offer much insight at all into the plot mechanics whatsoever, it does seem like they just didn't care, or have good answers. And when I start thinking about the filmmakers' intent while watching the movie, I feel like something isn't working. The answers we do get are delivered by Robert Picardo, who appears to be pulling an Eric Roberts and Skyping it in, but he was actually there, and I think it shows in the performances.
Also, even if he was doing it from a remote location, the difference here is, he's integral to the plot and not just talking at the camera.
What I'm Watching: Occupants — Triskaidekafiles
Also, such a role is perfect for Picardo, and he brings a lot of weight to a small part that has to really sell you on the high concepts in a short period of time. I was on the edge of my seat wanting to know how this was all going to play out, what was going to happen, and what everyone's fate would be. It's not very action packed, but there is a palpable sense of danger as the story unfolds, and concern over what's going to happen.
This is only helped by the fact that we don't have a constant feed into the otherverse, or cameras in every room.
Since we're only shown fragments of what is going on there, we are kept wondering, and that adds to the tension. I kept checking my watch as time ran down, dreading that there wasn't going to be wrapped up properly, because by this point, I was LOVING this movie, and didn't want them to botch the ending, which happens far too often with found footage movies. Dear found footage writers and directors, you do not have to give us an ambiguous non-ending to your films.
This is actually not a requirement of the style of film making. It may surprise you to learn that you can actually craft an ending and not just slam cut to black with everyone in danger or in unknown states.Does "It" Need to End? :: Relationship Goals (Part 8)
And while the ending for "Occupants" is far from the worst ending to an FF movie I've seen, it's also far from the best. But, it at least didn't do something so mindbogglingly random that it ruined the whole movie. Instead it works within the rules of the movie, and like I said, it just left me wanting more, not really wrapping things up.
THE OCCUPANTS () — CULTURE CRYPT
I genuinely would watch a sequel to this, and actually quite want one to be made, just to know what happens next.
I love the design of the movie. A movie like this lives or dies by how well they sell the different worlds, the different lives, and with so little time to get to know the alternaverse Neil and Anne, a lot of that work has to be done visually.
I already gave a lot of props to the body language and skills of the actors, but the set design also really sells the differences between their lives.