Team's Article

BBC Documentary 2017 - There's no Tomorrow, Peak Oil and Climate Change | Mini-Documentary





There's No Tomorrow

This is a quick journey through the subjects of oil formation, peak oil, energy, economic growth, and resource depletion. I've condensed several years of reading and research into little over half an hour. The most important sequence is around the 17min mark, dealing with Growth...the real subject of the TNT.

Further information about the film and the making of:

FAQ: http://www.incubatepictures.com/notom...
MAKING OF: http://www.incubatepictures.com/notom...
SCRIPT: http://www.incubatepictures.com/notom...

If you want to keep up with future incubate pictures releases, don't forget to subscribe to this channel! I work on occasional, big projects - they won't come out very often, but when they do, you may not want to miss them - so if you want to stay in the loop, hit the subscribe button.

My animation blog will be updated more often: http://www.angryanimator.com, in which I'll soon be uploading free tutorials on how to animate in Flash, and other things of interest.

To help the ongoing translation of TNT, visit Amara.com:
http://tinyurl.com/cxvpcla
or http://www.hubberts-arms.org/index.ph...

Anyone who wants to see my animation tutorials, explaining some of the techniques used in this film: http://www.lynda.com/Dermot-O-Connor/...

credits & further info:
Animated by Dermot O Connor http://www.incubatepictures.com
Music by: http://www.modulator-esp.co.uk/home.htm
Discuss more: http://www.hubberts-arms.org
Google users be warned: You may be sent a virus via a Google Docs lookalike, and it’s not at all what you think it’s going to be.

Fortune reports that on Wednesday, a lot of people received an email that came by way of subject “So-and-so has shared a document on Google Docs with you.” It might seem legit, but once you click on the link, it wreaks havoc on your account.

Whether you recognize the sender’s name in question or not, it’s a phishing scam designed to infect your computer. What’s more, Twitter user Zach Latta posted a video of what clicking on the email link actually looks like, pointing out that it’s “super sophisticated.” In saying that, he means that, until the virus actually invades your computer, the software nearly identically mimics the way you would go about viewing an actual Google Doc.

If you go through the motions of logging in, you will, in fact, be giving these hackers every single key to the ultimate castle: your Gmail. While not much has been explained about the origins of this current threat to your digital livelihood, Gmail did take to Twitter to make the following “Official Google Statement”. The company tweeted, “We have taken action to protect users against an email impersonating Google Docs & have disabled offending accounts. We’ve removed the fake pages, pushed updates through Safe Browsing, and our abuse team is working to prevent this kind of spoofing from happening again. We encourage users to report phishing emails in Gmail.”

If you’ve had the unfortunate luck of already clicking an email link that is beginning to sound a lot like this one, never fear: You can backtrack easily. Simply go to your Google account settings, here, and revoke access to the fake Google Docs app.

While computer viruses are never fun to deal with, it’s certainly a reminder that — especially in a day and age where we are so reliant upon technology — we need to take a little bit of extra care before clicking on anything.
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