The Most Scientifically Accurate Sci-Fi Space Movies

The Most Scientifically Accurate Sci-Fi Space Movies
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Watch Sci-Fi Space Movies on our website. These movies will teach you about science and space and about our world. You will also feel so good. You will also gain so much knowledge. 

Deep Impact

1998/Drama, Melodrama, Action

Neil DeGrasse Tyson, astrophysicist and director of the Hayden Planetarium at the American Museum of Natural History, Up to this point, many films about asteroids and comets have been released, but the authors of this film managed to get everything right in terms of physics. They also took time to talk about each character because their deaths mattered to the audience. And Morgan Freeman, in my opinion, played the best US president in history.

Forbidden Planet

1956/Adventure, Action/USA

Michio Kaku, theoretical physicist, famous scientist, and host of documentaries: Once, at a meeting with readers, I was asked about my favorite film. I admit that I am a big fan of science fiction (although sometimes I cringe when I start counting how many laws of physics the authors violated). My favorite movie is Forbidden Planet, which made me imagine a civilization a million years ahead of us.”

Quatermass and the Pit

1967/Horror, Fantasy/UK

Philip Plate, astronomer and author of Bad Astronomy: You have almost certainly never heard of this film. It came out in the 60s of the last century. At the time, British television was airing a series about the super-smart but capricious genius scientist Quatermass (think Doctor Who). The film was based on the episode “The Quatermass and the Well” and was released in England under that title. Its plot tells us about a spaceship that was found in the mud somewhere near London; the most amazing thing is that it is millions of years old. It turns out that the ship arrived from Mars when there was still life on it. The Martians (insect-like giant grasshoppers) were going to colonize the Earth, but something went wrong.

This movie has it all: aliens, spaceships, ghosts, cavemen, telepathy, telekinesis, strange scientific gadgets, and the devil (yes, that’s it). My wife hates this movie. She thinks it’s too slow. I tried to explain to her that the story just needed some time to build a plot. I really like the ending of the film. That is, the ending itself when the credits appear on the screen.

Deja Vu

2006/Crime, Action

Brian Greene, a theoretical physicist, a researcher in string theory, and a Professor of Physics and Mathematics at Columbia University: I have experience advising Hollywood studios on the use of physics in films. One day, since I was invited to review the script or comment on various ideas the writers wanted to incorporate into the story, I met Jerry Bruckheimer. We were talking about the movie “Deja Vu” with Denzel Washington, which came out in 2006. There was a bit of time travel in this film, so I went to the studio. Its authors sincerely wanted to understand the theory of relativity and learn about the possibility of time travel. And it was great: I had a whiteboard on which I wrote out equations and explained to them all these ideas from the point of view of science.

And they really understood. At the end of the conversation, they asked (as expected): is it possible to slightly change these same laws in the film, so that time travel could happen? They wanted to depart from science. At the end of the day, Hollywood is dedicated to making films that appeal the most to the audience, I understand that.

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