How to Download Wrong Turn All Parts In Dual Audio Free 21 Safely and Legally: A Complete Guide
In the first film, a group of six individuals are stalked by One Eye, Saw Tooth, and Three Finger. Chris Flynn (Desmond Harrington) is forced to make a detour after a chemical spill on the road. He makes a wrong turn and crashes into another vehicle which had already fallen victim to one of the mountain mens road traps. While searching for help in the cabin belonging to the three monstrous mountain men, they are hunted down one by one. At the end, Chris and Jessie Burlingame (Eliza Dushku) survive.
wrong turn all parts in dual audio free 21
Wrong Turn 3: Left for Dead features a group of prison officers and convicts. The returning character Three Finger causes the transport bus to crash, allowing the convicts to escape and take the surviving prison officers, Nate (Tom Frederic) and Walter (Chucky Venn) prisoner. While fleeing, the convicts and their prisoners stumble across a lost truck which had been transporting thousands of dollars, as well as Alex Miles (Janet Montgomery), who has been lost in the woods since Three Finger killed the rest of her friends. Eventually, Three Toes (Three Finger's nephew) is killed by Chavez. Three Finger finds Three Toes's severed head, which makes him furious. He creates a shrine and leaves the head on display in his cabin. The one remaining surviving convict, Brandon, convinces Nate of his innocence, and is set free. Nate returns later to the truck to steal the money that Chavez wanted. But Brandon shoots him in the back with a bow and arrow and takes the money for himself. An unknown cannibal comes up behind Brandon and bludgeons him with a crude club killing him and leaving Alex the only survivor in the film.
This film provides the back story to the three original killers and shows their childhood. It also shows the three brothers story. The story focuses on a group of nine teenagers who take a wrong turn while riding their snowmobiles and are looking for their cabin. They end up in an old abandoned insane asylum which is still inhabited by Three Finger, Saw Tooth and One Eye. The friends decide to spend the night in the insane asylum and they are attacked by the hilker brothers. By the end of the film, all nine teenagers are dead. The film served as a prequel to the first film.
00:00:01:1700:00:52:13[music]00:00:55:1400:01:26:10Hello everyone,I'm Michael Starobin and00:01:27:23welcome to the GoddardSpace Flight Center.00:01:30:15Earth is a water planet.00:01:32:20Water covers more than 70%of our planet's surface00:01:36:16and largely governs somany things from climate00:01:39:16change to the sustenanceof life on earth.00:01:42:24What you may not realizeis the vital importance00:01:45:07played by the solid partof our planet's00:01:47:18water inventory.00:01:49:21Ice at the earth's poles,largely governs00:01:52:22planetary health.00:01:54:27NASA studies ice fromspace with powerful00:01:57:20advanced satellites, andthat's largely the spark00:02:01:01behind today's lecture.00:02:03:09Joining us today isDoctor Waleed Abdalati a00:02:06:22Glaciologist from theNASA Goddard Space Flight00:02:08:20Center and an expert inhigh altitude glaciers and00:02:12:13sheet ice.00:02:13:27Waleed's career is markedby nine expeditions to00:02:17:23remote Greenland andCanadian Arctic Wilderness.00:02:22:08In the last 10 yearshe's also had leadership00:02:24:12positions at NASA,including management of00:02:27:10the Cryospheric SciencesResearch Program and00:02:30:02serving as head of theCryospheric Sciences00:02:32:17Branch at the GoddardSpace Flight Center.00:02:35:27In 1991 he earned hisMasters Degree from the00:02:39:04University of Coloradoand in 1996 from the same00:02:42:06school his PhD.00:02:44:11But prior to joining NASAhe worked as an engineer00:02:47:18in the aerospace industry.00:02:49:20I hope you'll welcomeWaleed Abdalati as he00:02:52:00joins us now at the podiumand we discuss, are we00:02:55:00waking sleeping giants?00:02:56:04Waleed.00:02:57:01[applause]00:02:59:04Thanks Michael.00:03:03:00All right, well thank youvery much for being here00:03:06:05and I'd like to start withjust a couple of words.00:03:09:12I do science, I do it hereat Goddard Space Flight00:03:11:29Center and science isgreat, it's fun, it's00:03:14:04interesting, I thinkyou'll get that as you see00:03:16:29what I go through - thepresentation that I go00:03:20:12through, but moresignificantly than that,00:03:22:19as interesting as thescience is to people like00:03:25:06me and to some of youout in the audience, the00:03:28:20potential of that sciencereally isn't realized00:03:32:07until the information hasbeen communicated,00:03:35:14the informationhas been heard.00:03:37:18So it's really you in theaudience, here, in the00:03:40:18audience on the internet,in the audience looking at00:03:43:08your IPod's, howeveryou're receiving this00:03:46:13information that shouldbe congratulated or feel00:03:50:18proud or recognized thatyou're doing something00:03:53:12good simply by listeningto the information and00:03:56:15hopefully carryingsome of it forward.00:03:58:23So I'm going to talk aboutthe earth's00:04:00:04changing ice cover.00:04:01:28The earth's ice is one ofthe most rapidly changing00:04:04:28aspects of the climatesystem, of the earth's00:04:08:10system and I'm going totake you through some of00:04:11:09those changes and whatthey mean for earth and00:04:14:00why we care.00:04:15:09And I subtitle this, AreWe Waking Sleeping Giants,00:04:18:07we'll revisit thislater in the talk.00:04:22:05So I'm going to start witha picture of the moon and00:04:25:19the reason I do this isI'm at NASA, I've been at00:04:29:08NASA for 12 years andmy fascination with NASA00:04:32:23started as a child, as afive year old watching the00:04:35:28lunar landing, Apollo11, Neil Armstrong, Buzz00:04:39:14Aldrin not far behindhim while Michael Collins00:04:42:22orbited waiting for hiscolleagues to safely00:04:45:09return to the orbiterso they could go home.00:04:48:13And I was transfixed as achild, as every kid in my00:04:52:05generation was, justenamored with NASA, the00:04:55:04moon, the space program,and in my own little five00:04:57:21year old mind I wasan astronaut, I was an00:05:02:08explorer, right there inthe back yard with my best00:05:05:06friend Matt Perry.00:05:06:21We used to sit in hiskitchen, drink Tang and00:05:10:10walk that, you know walk,out to the swing set, or00:05:14:09our spaceship and we'dclimb aboard with much00:05:18:18circumstance and we'dswing like kids do.00:05:22:03And we were swingingon our spaceship flying00:05:24:03through the air and we do,like all kids do, we go00:05:26:27out as far as the swingset would go, as high up00:05:29:14as it would take us, letgo, jump off, go flying00:05:32:26through the air and land.00:05:35:06Right there on the moon,right there00:05:36:20in MattPerry's backyard.00:05:38:24And it was Matt's yard,Matt's Tang, Matt's swing00:05:41:21set so Matt got tobe Neil Armstrong.00:05:45:13I got to beBuzz Aldrin which was00:05:47:06great and occasionallythere was a third kid who00:05:50:08would play with us whowe'd let be Michael00:05:52:24Collins and the catch washe wasn't allowed to jump00:05:55:09off the swing set, hehad to just sort of stand00:05:57:26there and swing with us.00:05:59:26Or swingand wait for us.00:06:02:29But we had a great time,great memories and therein00:06:05:26began my fascination withspace, the space program00:06:09:29and as time went on, justa few years later NASA00:06:13:28revealed something elseto me that was equally as00:06:16:04fascinating and in someways more fascinating and00:06:19:24that was an image of theearth in it entirety, the00:06:22:28whole beautiful object andI again became transfixed00:06:29:08and had tons andtons of questions.00:06:31:17You know, why somuch of it blue?00:06:33:19Why is the land green?00:06:34:24Why is some ofthe land brown?00:06:36:07How come this area here ismore blue00:06:37:29than this area here?00:06:39:19Why are the clouds wherethey are,00:06:40:26wherewere they yesterday?00:06:41:28Where will theybe tomorrow?00:06:43:04I was a pain in the neck,I would pepper my parents00:06:45:19with these questions.00:06:47:00"Ah, go away, go backto the moon, go play."00:06:51:18But really these werepowerful questions in the00:06:54:04mind of a young child andthey remained or even grew00:06:58:07more powerful as I gotolder and eventually went00:07:02:16to school with this inmind, went to graduate00:07:04:27school and have since madea career of studying the earth.00:07:08:20And I show this becausewhen people think about00:07:10:26NASA and think aboutspace, it's critical to00:07:14:11remember that one of themost important aspects of00:07:17:03our portfolio here at NASAis studying the earth, as00:07:21:05a planet, as a system, andnow I'm going to talk to00:07:25:06you about a particularlyimportant aspect of that00:07:27:24planetary system, andthat's the earth's ice00:07:30:12cover in the Arctic andthe Antarctic, the polar00:07:33:20ice cover.00:07:34:27Now to sort of set themood or the context I'm00:07:38:01going to show you a fewpictures just to kind of00:07:40:01give you a feel for this.00:07:41:20These areas are verypristine, very pure,00:07:45:09places that humansjust haven't set foot.00:07:48:05This is a picture fromthe Antarctic Peninsula.00:07:52:05These places are raw,rugged, nature in its most00:07:55:29austere form.00:07:57:14This is from the northern tipof the Canadian archipelago.00:08:02:20These places are vast,they're enormous, ice,00:08:06:10hundreds if not thousandsof miles in any direction00:08:09:27you look.00:08:11:03This was a place I calledhome for a few weeks in00:08:14:072004 on thePeterman Glacier.00:08:17:12This is a kitchen tent,the work tent,00:08:19:09the sleep tents.00:08:21:07This guy snored and astime went on his tent went00:08:24:25more and moreto the right.00:08:26:23This must be early in thefield campaign because by00:08:30:11the end he wouldn't havebeen in the picture.00:08:32:10The other thing I likeabout this is I've never00:08:34:15in any job I've had, had abetter commute, just a few00:08:38:03feet from sleeptent to office.00:08:41:24These places are humbling.00:08:43:18You can't go to a placelike this and not feel00:08:47:08humbled by what you see.00:08:49:24Just the unique character,the natural beauty,00:08:53:10absolutely spectacular.00:08:55:17These places arebeautiful, the way the00:08:57:18light interacts with theice, the high latitudes00:09:01:18tend to filter out some ofthe blue lights leaving a00:09:04:05red hue, but at the sametime the ice and water00:09:07:06tends to preferentiallyscatter blue lights giving00:09:10:14it a blue hue and thecompeting effects of these00:09:12:19are really, reallyquite spectacular.00:09:16:13And these places are changing,they're changing a lot.00:09:20:16This is the caving frontwhere the icebergs break00:09:23:10off into the sea of theJakobshavn Ice Stream.00:09:26:17You're going to hear metalk a lot about this, one00:09:28:15of the fastest glaciersin the world, but the ice00:09:31:03flows from the ice streamand from the land high up00:09:33:29in the upper left, outinto the fjord where the00:09:37:05icebergs breakoff into the sea.00:09:40:09And this is a close up ofthat caving front, so this00:09:42:24is a wall of ice, about as tallas a football field is long.00:09:47:23So this is about 100 yardshigh and the helicopter I00:09:51:04was in is probably aboutas big as this black spot00:09:56:03here, maybe a little biggerwhen I took this picture.00:09:58:22You can imagine, 50 yardsof ice above you, 50 yards00:10:01:08of ice below you, you cansee the fracture here as00:10:05:09this is about to spillinto the sea making00:10:07:29enormous icebergs and thehundred yards is really00:10:12:20the tip of the iceberg,quite literally.00:10:15:06It's about ten times astall as this floating00:10:21:03portion, or the areaabove the water is high.00:10:23:21So these areas areremarkable00:10:26:05and they're changing.00:10:27:19Well does it matter thata place none of you will00:10:30:21probably go to, althoughI hope you can, and I00:10:32:27strongly recommend it forany of you, that a place00:10:36:15like this is changing?00:10:37:20Well it turns out thatit does and it does for00:10:40:02several reasons.00:10:41:21This is the Arctic sea,the Arctic sea ice which00:10:44:12is a thin veneer offrozen ocean water at the00:10:46:22surface, could be a fewinches thick, could be a00:10:49:24few feet thick, could bea few tens of feet thick00:10:52:22where the ice rafts andridges onto itself, but00:10:56:20generally a few inchesto a few feet thick,00:11:00:25depending on whereyou are on the edge.00:11:03:04Blankets or caps thearctic ocean and also the00:11:06:23Antarctic in the caseof Antarctic Sea ice,00:11:10:17trapping ocean heat,trapping ocean moisture,00:11:12:28separating the ocean fromthe atmosphere and it's00:11:15:23the presence of this seaice and the formation and00:11:18:19retreat throughout theyear of the sea ice that00:11:21:09effects global climate.00:11:23:14Climate worldwide,throughout recorded human00:11:26:13history has come to dependon the presence of this00:11:29:09ice, this buffer betweenthe ocean and the atmosphere.00:11:33:06It also effects oceancirculation by exchanging00:11:36:02salt between the ice andthe ocean, effecting ocean00:11:39:27density, causing themovement of sea water as00:11:44:00the dense oceanwater sinks.00:11:45:27The Greenland icesheet, it's most obvious00:11:48:21contribution to the globalearth system is in context00:11:52:08of sea level rise.00:11:53:26Greenland holds theequivalent of 23 feet of00:11:56:14sea level, that if wereall to melt or disappear,00:12:00:06that's how much theoceans would rise.00:12:02:21Antarctica about ninetimes as much, so there's00:12:05:16well over 200 feet of sealevel stored in the ice sheets.00:12:10:11Now that's not going todisappear anytime too00:12:13:06soon, but the question iswhat's going to happen in00:12:15:28the next few decadesor the next century?00:12:18:04What fraction of Greenlandand Antarctica are going00:12:21:06to disappear and what doesthat mean for sea level?00:12:25:26Speaking of sea level,one reason we care, I mean00:12:28:27it's intuitive, oceansrise, that's bad, but00:12:31:12populations tend to becentered or concentrated00:12:34:25in coastal regions.00:12:37:06Generally low lyingcoastal regions.00:12:39:25But even if it's notlow lying, the fact that00:12:42:01there's so much coastalerosion as the rising seas00:12:44:20lap against the land,poses threats to areas00:12:48:04that are not necessarilyright at the sea level,00:12:51:11and the encroachmentof water over barrier00:12:53:25islands, over low lyingcoastal regions makes00:12:56:27areas more vulnerable toflooding, to storm surge,00:13:01:06as the seas rise.00:13:03:09Now this is the mostvulnerable part of the00:13:05:08United States to sea levelrise, the whites show00:13:08:08population density, thegreen is just land area,00:13:11:15the blue is water.00:13:13:00These are areas that areaffected by a one meter00:13:15:17rise in sea level.00:13:17:16One meter, three feet isnot significantly outside00:13:21:28the range of predictionsfor the coming century, in00:13:24:19fact it's quite possiblewe could see this much sea00:13:28:17level rise in thecoming century.00:13:31:14It's not just the UnitedStates however, this is a00:13:34:00worldwide concern, or anissue of impact worldwide,00:13:39:11in particular areas likeBangladesh, or parts of00:13:42:20India, some areas wherethe nations may not have00:13:45:24the resources to cope withthis rise in sea level.00:13:50:09Huge implications, turnsout could be a cost00:13:54:00worldwide of about atrillion dollars, trillion00:13:56:23US dollars as a result ofa one meter rise in sea00:14:00:28level, impacting 145million people worldwide.00:14:06:22Tremendous societal humaneconomic implications of00:14:10:28sea level rise.00:14:12:19Finally another reason wecare about what's going on00:14:15:10in the polar regions isthe fact that they're00:14:17:11among the most sensitiveto climate change and00:14:20:10that's because iceis white, it reflects00:14:23:11incoming sunlight.00:14:24:28As it starts to melt itgets darker or it exposes00:14:27:28darker surface below, onland or at sea, and rather00:14:31:25than reflect that light,that energy gets absorbed00:14:35:09which causes the surfaceto warm, which causes more00:14:38:00ice to melt, which exposesmore dark surface, which00:14:42:01causes the surfaceto warm, and so on.00:14:44:12It's a self compoundingeffect or positive00:14:47:01feedback we call it, onceit starts to happen, it00:14:50:20wants to keep on going.00:14:52:10Now fortunately naturedoes a wonderful thing00:14:54:21every year, she pushes areset button and the ice00:14:58:06freezes in the winter,snow falls on the land and00:15:00:27all is wonderful in theworld of ice cover00:15:04:03and reflectants.00:15:05:13But that's not exactly thecase as we're going to hear,00:15:07:26as we go through a littlefurther.00:15:10:14Now I love this picturefor a lot of reasons.00:15:13:11You probably picked upjust like that that these00:15:15:12are graduate studentsdoing graduate work.00:15:19:09These are friends of mineactually and I show this00:15:23:19and I say to people, youknow this says a lot about00:15:27:04the challenges ofpolar research.00:15:29:07This says everything aboutthe challenges of polar00:15:33:08research quite frankly.00:15:34:15And you may look at thatand say, yeah, I get that,00:15:36:12it looks cold.00:15:38:14It looks dangerous, itlooks hard to get to.00:15:41:15The clothes are ugly.00:15:42:19Allkinds of things.00:15:44:19All of that is true,but that's not what I'm00:15:48:04talking about.00:15:49:10What this says to me as ascientist, it talks about00:15:51:24the challenges or presentsthe challenges of scale,00:15:55:23of perspective,of context.00:15:59:02How do you turn ameasurement like this into00:16:01:14something meaningfulabout an entire continent?00:16:05:04This is temperature dataprovided by a colleague of00:16:08:28mine, Joey Comiso, showingfrom about 1982 to about00:16:13:242004 the temperaturetrends on the surface00:16:17:03of Antarctica.00:16:18:07A lot of the Antarcticsurface was actually00:16:20:21cooling in that time forreasons I can explain00:16:23:21later or off line, but thecoastal regions, the area00:16:27:06around West Antarcticaactually warming00:16:30:25quite substantially.00:16:32:02Those guys in the lastpicture were just a little00:16:34:04spec on an iceflow right here.00:16:36:23What does that informationtell you about all of00:16:39:29Antarctica, landand sea ice?00:16:42:16Quite frankly, not much,until it's coupled with00:16:46:11satellite observations,with large scale00:16:50:10observations orinformation about the00:16:52:13behavior of theentire region.00:16:56:00Context, scale, andperspective, it's this00:16:58:26perspective at this scalein the context of all the00:17:02:01other changes on earththat really are essential00:17:05:13to understanding howthe ice is changing.00:17:08:21Now this is what I callice sheets 101, this is00:17:11:09your one slide onhow ice sheets work.00:17:14:06Ice sheets grow when snowfalls and not all of it00:17:17:26melts, and next year moresnow falls and not all00:17:20:08melts, and you just buildup more and more and more00:17:23:10snow until eventually itcompresses under its own00:17:25:19weight and spreadsout to the sides.00:17:28:15A colleague of mineRichard Alley likens this00:17:30:23to pouring really thickpancake batter on a00:17:33:09griddle, you know youbuild it up in the middle00:17:35:29and under its own weightit spreads to the edge and00:17:38:08maybe even spills off thegriddle as is the case here.00:17:41:23So it grows throughsnowfall, through00:17:43:25accumulation, spreadsunder its own weight, and00:17:47:10as the ice gets to theedge, the low lying edge00:17:49:27it can melt on the surfaceand that melt water00:17:52:07can run off.00:17:53:16It can m