Two astronauts work together to survive after an accident leaves them stranded in space.
|桑德拉·布洛克 (Sandra Bullock)||饰|
|乔治·克鲁尼 (George Clooney)||饰|
|艾德·哈里斯 (Ed Harris)||饰||(voice)|
|奥托·伊格内修森 (Orto Ignatiussen)||饰||Aningaaq (voice)|
|法尔杜特·夏尔马 (Phaldut Sharma)||饰||(voice)|
In 2014/2015, bio-medical engineer Dr. Ryan Stone (桑德拉·布洛克) is a Mission Specialist on her first space shuttle mission, STS-157. She is on a spacewalk repairing a panel on the Hubble Space Telescope, accompanied by veteran astronaut Matt Kowalski (乔治·克鲁尼), who is commanding his final expedition. Mission Control (voice of 艾德·哈里斯) suddenly instructs them to abort their spacewalk and return to the STS. Houston tells them that debris from a Russian missile strike on a defunct satellite has caused a chain reaction, destroying other satellites, and a huge debris field is heading ri…
|华纳兄弟公司 (presents) (as Warner Bros. Pictures)|
|发行公司||华纳家庭娱乐 (2014) (Blu-ray) (Sweden)|
|华纳家庭娱乐 (2014) (DVD) (Sweden)|
|Shooting Stars (2013) (Theatrical) (United Arab Emirates)|
|Manfer Films (2013) (Theatrical) (Bolivia)|
|Warner Bros Pictures (2014) (Theatrical) (India)|
- The opening scene, from the establishing view of Earth to Dr. Stone detaching from the structure, is a single, continuous shot lasting about twelve and a half minutes.
- (At around 3m 50s) In the opening scene, as Kowalski flies very close to the camera, astronauts holding a movie camera and boom mic appear to be reflected in his helmet visor. This is an in-joke by director 阿方索·卡隆. The production crew's "reflections" were added with CGI to make it look like the scene was actually filmed in space, and that the post-production team failed to digitally paint-out those reflections.
- The film's cascade of debris is a very real possibility. This scenario is known as the Kessler syndrome, named after N.A.S.A. scientist Donald J. Kessler who first proposed the theory in 1978. A cascading Kessler syndrome involving an object the size of the International Space Station would trigger a catastrophic chain-reaction of debris. The orbiting debris field would make it impossible to launch space exploration missions or satellites for many decades.