Crackle Show Startup Got Me Real Interested in its First Season

The Chicken Soup for the Soul Entertainment video title Startup was added to Netflix in May, and it’s effectively perhaps the most mainstream at present. Pop viewership in March 2021 arrived at its most elevated since the set up of April 2020.

Startup is an American drama series that premiered on September 6, 2016, on Crackle, a streaming platform. Startup introduces viewers to a young Stanford graduate with a program code she’s composed that will change the universe of money.

Photo by Vidsplay on StockSnap

So, another digital currency is on the cusp of coming. The real Bitcoin, I think, was the invention of a programmer so reclusive and mysterious that, while he is spoken of as a legend, had, lucky for him, none of the Startup girl’s problems. Bitcoin’s mysterious maker might be valued at $6 billion — however, individuals actually don’t have a clue what its identity is.

In Startup GenCoin, computerized money, is the fundamental topic of a techno-thrill ride. Startup’s girl finds a money guy in the form of a banker who sees the potential in her concept, and, without being morally bankrupt like his father, who has laundered, and lost, the funds, this bright handsome banker now has a big investment on the table.

Like father, like son, and he leaves his job, incurring tension between him and his girlfriend, to help make the success of the new startup a reality. Unfortunately, all that money is again stolen.

GenCoin is the company the trio has created for themselves, the programmer, the banker, and a street tough. See, 300,000 dollars has the impossible outcome that the man of his word needs to turn into an accomplice, since, we discover, he doesn’t care for the hidden world of the show’s city, Miami, and needs to remove his family from there. The broker meets some unacceptable financial backer, a software engineer who’s actually a rich mean goof, who takes their organization, and soon their whole business, too.

Are they forgiven? 300,000 reasons say they aren’t.

Season 1 is eight episodes long, and while I’m spoiling it here, I enjoyed the optimism I felt watching the three main characters make a reality out of a dream by dint of their ingenuity, and you will probably will as well if you haven’t got into the show already. Netflix describes Startup as a slow-burn, and, truth be told, the positive outcomes that occur in the early scenes of Season 1 are before long superseded by various outrageous difficulties, which, all things considered, would have left the ambushed novices speechless, had any of these occasions occurred without the wide range of a powerful influence for GenCoin.

That they resolve to roll with the punches gives Startup significant interest because the trio keeps making solutions to big, dangerous problems. Season 1 of the show is written in a way that feels mostly believable and also satisfying if you identify with, or are sympathetic to, any of the three young entrepreneurs central to the show.

Photo by YesManPro on StockSnap

I thought Crackle had a strong first season with Startup. While I am watching the second season now, I wonder if it will adhere to a similar outcome, after the conclusion that Season 1 managed, the somewhat hasty cliffhanger that was for me a shade confusing.

Head for San Juan, Puerto Rico… If Crackle hadn’t permitted a renewal, the end of Startup’s first season might have proved frustrating. Likely, the creative team on the show had a pretty clear idea that a hit as big as they had on their hands would return, but I don’t know how anything like that can be taken for granted when there are talented actors at work who have to believe, I think, that they have been part of something good.

Another Netflix title, called The Last Blockbuster, gives soundbites about Blockbuster video rentals lost, now, to Netflix. The Last Blockbuster is about Blockbuster LLC’s last store, in Bend, Oregon.

I guess I might not even be qualified to work at a Blockbuster store, if there was such a thing anymore, because I have questions that an entertainer, inferable from his gifts and great looks, landed an extraordinary role in Startup. Sure, I imagine he gave a perfect audition, marked by a combination of qualities, picky sincerity, intelligence for money, and people skills that keep the character endeared to his business partners.

Google gives me the name of this actor, Adam Brody.

Adam Brody

‘Startup‘ on Netflix Cast Guide’s: Adam Brody

Adam Brody stars as Nick Talman, an ethically tangled financier who uses messy cash to foster a tech organization

https://decider.com/2021/05/11/startup-cast-on-netflix/#/

Many times when a problem solver with a silver tongue is necessary, compared to computer programming acumen, or street threats, the leadership falls to Brody.

If Season 1 existed as only a limited series, it would be satisfactory in itself, I think, if some expository explanation of what happened after the events, maybe appearing in a few paragraphs of text, to finish the story. To indicate that the startup succeeded and that the trio of players became rich and notorious (in the circle of Big Tech) would have been fine with me. Instead (pretty big spoiler), Season 1 ends with an abrupt cliffhanger.

Photo by Matt Moloney on StockSnap

In real life, from time to time I wonder how Gen-Z will do since the world economy is the way that it is. I thinking about how the diversion of the different public economies will be sufficiently large to give roles to, for example, entertainers who can make it in theatre and film and TV.

While not in the cast of Startup, actor Mads Mikkelsen, who in 2006 played Russian spy Le Chiffre in the blockbuster film Casino Royale, said of late during a Casino Royale reunion between Mikkelsen and Daniel Craig that there surely is a ton of contest, which most everyone knows. Good luck making even steps to community theatre.

That is to say, my nephew has made conditional advances as an entertainer, and what I have seen of him on record, I delighted in, and will wish him well should he choose to keep developing as an entertainer. He’s been a brilliant student. I remember my little sister handing me a nice DVD edition of Casino Royale back in the day, a gift for some occasion.

We were in my parents’ car, though not, of course, an Aston Martin.

Casino Royale Car Chase https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ry8ddLxkGJE

I read the novel when I was a boy. The outcome of that chase is similar to what Bond endures in the novel Casino Royale by the late Ian Fleming.

Mads Mikkelsen plays the vile Kaecilius, on the opposite side of the real world, says Marvel president Kevin Feige: “People Think In Terms Of Good And Evil When Really Time Is The True Enemy Of Us All.”

Daniel Craig, the actor who played James Bond the last fifteen years (i.e. the M.I.6 spy), tried to wave off Mikkelsen’s comment during their reunion, knowing, probably, the importance that great actors are going to continue to be a major part of our world culture. It’s important this goes on. Money and the promise of success are great motivators, but so is quality.

I’m a loner, yet would seldom appreciate watching another TV show. I like Riverdale, though. I am looking forward to the twelfth of August when Riverdale returns.

It was actually a friend’s feedback that encouraged me to accept that the Netflix trailer for Startup might actually be pointing to some pretty decent entertainment. If you didn’t watch Startup in May, you could do worse than to permit yourself time to enjoy it. Many notes it hits are electrifying.

I didn’t think it works that way. Does it work that way? It doesn’t work that way. Could it?

Today has been National Ice Cream Day. Enjoy!

Thanks for visiting. You can like and comment and follow.

https://about.me/patrickcoholan

15 Ways the Most Youthful Adherent to Video Research is Totally Overrated. Part III

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Kittens
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Redd Angelo
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Greg Rakozy

This post is intended as the conclusion to two earlier posts, written and published recently.

Not to say that video doesn’t have many, many uses, sometimes even critical, I have thought of some observations debunking video.  Information learned from video research can be useful, particularly if it is assembled in a blog shared on Facebook.

I feel, historically, video research does not hold up given its artifice as evidence.  With good editing, that difficulty is somewhat rectified.  Here are five more ways that video research is overrated.  These are ways that video does not provide any more substantive information than where is otherwise available.

 

  1. Twitter’s Vine, now Periscope launched people with a genius for shooting six-second long videos, usually intended to be funny, meaning that if you were a creator with a knack for coming up with hilarious six-second videos.  On Vine, you could build a reputation and attract an audience.  The problem is that Vine came to an abrupt end because behind the scenes Twitter was continually working on becoming profitable and Vine didn’t enter the equation.
    Therefore the six-second video format of Vine left the Internet.  This is an example how video did not work in a specialized format that was “cool,” new and stimulating.
  2. Another way that video has failed the mainstream is the interesting but absurd idea that you can video-record phenomena, like Bigfoot, or UFOs.  An idea of going on an expedition to get a video recording of Bigfoot in his natural habitat, or UFOs in the night sky, often gets debunked by skeptics as “hoax.”  True experiences with phenomena of this kind go with a lot of excitement and potentially lasts only briefly.
    Videos of this kind are often derided, despite, of course, the additional risk that goes with trying to capture evidence of what’s alien and supernatural.  Also, there is the problem of informing on mysteries which government authorities commonly downplay.  If you want specifics about extraterrestrial astronauts, I think you will have a hard time procuring verifiable video recordings.
    It is not video research you can easily manage, despite popularity on television and on the internet.  “NASA Astronauts Discuss Extraterrestrial Life” https://binged.it/2Ga1mXi Extraterrestrial Laboratory
  3. Celebrity video recordings are not a reliable example of a video that can be examined for research purposes.  A celebrity sells a brand.  Observations made by the celebrity have an end goal in mind, not a general desire to be casually revealed.
    Researching the brand might be an approach, however, to video research that you could apply, but I think finding both a starting point and an endpoint could be difficult.  It might even take researching techniques for analyzing a brand if you’ve never studied that.  I doubt that you will find in a video the best information about analyzing a brand.
    That being said, I have no doubt you can earn the skill-set to analyze a brand as it’s represented in a video.  I think the evidence for the success of the brand would be better extrapolated by looking at the brand in the market apart from its appearance in a video context.  To be fresh, I think you would have to apply some expert touches.
  4. Coaching lessons in packages of a student-ready video may turn out to be somewhat dull in comparison to more novel approaches to learning.  A year ago I enjoyed completing a great WordPress course.  I took photos over the course of a couple of weeks, learning a little about photography with each and making something out of each lesson.
    I liked learning like that.  https://findingenvirons1.blog/2018/01/01/doggedly-capturing-developing-your-eye-themes-to-ring-in-the-new-year/
    If you have an opportunity to do some organized learning, I tend to think it is more fun if you can find applications you can apply in real life.  Try referencing research sources, perhaps some interactive, other than just video lessons, and I am thinking in addition about getting around the price of the video information, if it is part of a curriculum, belying how useful the information is.
    For example, a life coach offering videos to elevate your self-esteem could prove fruitless if you can’t make the lessons work, or if your intention falters and you no longer are acting in the manner required by the video curriculum.  This is important to note.  You can apply change only as much as you are mentally prepared to.
  5. I want to wrap this up with the suggestion that video research could have you preoccupied and unfocused what with possibilities opening for you that are more and more seductive and complicated.  You should remember your focus; you are not going to benefit by wasting time.
    Too much video and you are not getting done anything that’s worthwhile.  I feel if you are a consumer of video from a small number of creators who have focused themselves on something relatable, the focus that puts you amid them is what will keep you thinking consistently.  By that, I mean thinking in a way that organic learning, by a process of discovery, rather than by merely looking aimlessly, will be of some benefit to you.
    Your critical thinking may engage if you proceed this way.  I would put it to you to learn in this fashion.

 

This has been a three-part post about video research and how video research is over-rated.  If you enjoyed it, you’re welcome to like this post.  You can follow and subscribe as well.  Thank you again for reading me.

15 Ways the Most Youthful Adherent to Video Research is Totally Overrated. Part II

I’d been focusing when I could on five more ways you can dispense with some of the time you’re putting into video research.  If you do anything like that and if you think of consuming video content as being video research, then increasingly I don’t think there’s a consensus that anything like video research is useful.
I’m looking back in time when there were different attitudes to video.  I mean that it wasn’t as accessible as it today.  It occurs to me I should argue that if you are committed to any research activity utilizing video, and there’s a ready workaround, you should concentrate on the workaround.

Published on Nov 21, 2018
Free speech in Canada died today https://bit.ly/2BEP6cW

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Rawpixel.com
Aerial view of black board with the letter forming hello greeting concept
  1. The first part for this post, about chasing an adherent to research, left off with points how you can turn some of your conclusions into blog posts.  Or if you don’t have a blog, there’s somewhere you could start.  I would like to make the point that the best conclusions you can form from watching a lot of videos can indeed be put somewhere, like in a blog, or a podcast, etc.  For example, on Patrick Bet-David’s Valutainment on the internet, I watched Bet-David and Robert Greene discuss Greene’s latest bestseller.
    Bet-David pointed out that Greene sat down with three hundred books to write his latest book, for the pay-off.  That’s the traditional sense of research that I don’t think you should disregard in any way.  There is no way that you can eliminate the process of reading the page, or perhaps your Kindle, from the actual work of doing research.  Sad but true.
  2. The traditional sense of video is taking a video camera to a wedding and then selling it to the wedding party.  The best research you can cultivate from a video of that kind is whether a particular family member was in attendance, or perhaps how the bridesmaids looked when they were standing side by side.
    Do you see many wedding videos, apart from celebrity weddings, that make it onto the Internet?  I am not sure there are, particularly as the advent of the handheld video camera has given way to the smartphone camera.
    If you are a young person reading this, and you don’t relate to the idea of a videographer at a wedding, it isn’t that different from a professional photographer taking pictures.  It is just that the videographer mingles with the wedding party and gets a little movie of the wedding.
  3. I’m writing there about commercial consumer video, not expensive TV productions.  The thing about the video you watch is that when it is a pricey production, I don’t think you can count on it for insight.  Particularly when focusing on video production for TV, in the nineteen sixties, seventies, and eighties, when the technology was useful enough to shoot material for television, and before computers were beginning to infiltrate it, there just wasn’t a lot of purely informative video.  The novelty on being on video overshadowed a requirement, to be honest.  As soon as the camera was recording, everybody was immediately acting at all times.
    That sounds like a polarized argument, but ninety-nine percent of the time if you were being paid to appear on camera, you were acting to do it.  Speaking jovially, you had to nail it.
  4. What happened in the mid-nineteen-eighties?  Computer effects were beginning to be integrated into more and more of the ready video, which starts to become interesting for the possibility that more and better information could be communicated by video.  With more information is born the reality that better information begins to come across.  Purists might disagree, but fast-forward fifteen years and amateur video is not only more accessible but could also be edited on par with the best of people in the trade in previous decades.
    There had been an explosion of video on cable TV which meant more ways to deliver information by video.  Did that mean you could derive better conclusions in the sense that by better I mean better located in reality?  I think so.
    You always want the past back, once you’re past a certain age, but there is some logic, or I am doing my best to apply logic here.
  5. The apparent irony is that the development of the computer industry accelerated at a much faster pace than did the growth of video.  I’m tempted once more to stop, but it’s true that by the time video was in its golden years, the computer industry was spritely, pardon the pun, spritely and skyrocketing for many, many people.  I don’t want to mislead you unfairly, but surely some blame for some of the big, really bad troubles that have hit people where there is free access to information lies with what’s just bad information.
    That caution gets sounded frequently, and where before I was tempted to stop then and there, now I really am going to stop.

I have promised one more post on the subject, with five remaining ways you might want to dodge video.  You’re welcome to like, comment, and/or follow.


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I am humbled by the attention I receive and I shall make some effort to reciprocate interest if I am lucky enough to make a tiny ripple in this pond.
We need to go back to the future

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November 26, 2018