There is an infuriating lack of information about this device's connectivity. There's a photo with what looks like a WiFi visualization, but there's no real information about where the display gets its input signal. Seems to me, if you are trying to sell a monitor, the display input specs are pretty critical.
The satire is pretty obvious. Although, it took me a minute to figure out whether or not he was making a joke or just mistakes. Of course, that is all part of the joke. I don't think we need the disclaimer. If anyone is going to be fooled by these then they could probably use a lesson in not blindly accepting the things they watch on YouTube (or anywhere for that matter). Well done.
Yeah, he's looking at around 2000 pages worth of essay.
I am disappointed that End of the Tour got nothing. Granted there are more than a few of the top movies that I have not seen yet, but that was my favorite of 2015. It is dialogue heavy but it's great dialogue and - thanks to excellent performances by Eisenburg and Segal - there is always something else going on below the surface. I suppose the filmmakers did not campaign enough... or at all.
I am also surprised that Mad Max has so many nominations. I really enjoyed the movie but I never thought it would win awards.
If you want to work in film you just need to make a few connections and intern and/or PA on some shows. If you want to end up shooting or directing you need to just go out and do it. Being a PA probably won't help you there. Get a decent camera and some other gear (it doesn't need to be a Red) and start taking volunteer preditor jobs.
That said, there is some full-time employment for a producer, shooter, and editor out there, but you may need a bachelor's degree. That may be changing, but looking at the job postings out there a lot of companies still want at least a bachelors. If I were in your shoes I would look for a four year program somewhere that has the means to help me make the right professional connections.
I don't know anything about Chapman. Full Sale is supposed to be a good education, but they turn out so many students you have to wonder if they will have the time to really help you build your network. They have always seemed too impersonal to me. I had a great experience at Tribeca Flashpoint College in Chicago. Full disclosure, I work there now. I'm not telling you to go there, but maybe research them and account for that in your decision. Nearly all of the work I have gotten has come from the teachers I had there and/or connections I made through the school.
P.S. Don't just talk to the admissions people. Whatever school you talk to, they are salesmen. Any school worth going to will have actual teachers that are willing to talk to prospective students. Talk to some teachers and ask about former students' success stories.
Great news and a weird coincidence... at least for me. Just this morning - believe it or not - I was looking into buying an ipad so I could write on the train to/from work. This is even better.