So there was some shuffling going on over at the publishers that put them behind the eight-ball. Nothing bad, just poor timed. Upshot is, they asked me and Ty for some more time on the production end. We think it's the Right Thing. Getting a good edit pass really does help just a lot.
VOTING IS NOW CLOSED GUYS but Hopefully we'll get to the next stage and then go for the real Win! Thanks to everyone for their support!
Best Sci-Fi Show Category:
Get voting guys! 25 times PER DAY - PER E-MAIL!
Heck yeah I bought it.
Couldn't believe my eyes when I saw it on the shelf! I just finished watching through for the second time last night, and I love the special effects on this show. The ships are modeled, textured, and rendered so beautifully, and of course, I love the Rocinante. Seeing it in action is such a highlight for me, and I've been wanting to pick up a model because I love the show so much. So to see it right in front of me, at this price...? No hesitation.
Hello. I live in Poland an i am huge fan of Expanse. I was watching it so far through Netflix. We always got new season like 6+ months after USA release on SyFy. So far we didn't got 3rd season on netflix. Few days ago i have read that netflix will remove Expanse from the service. It probably will be only available through Amazon Prime. I tried to see if season 3 is available there and i only could buy it permanently or pay per single episode of 3rd season. I assume that it should be available after removal of the show from netflix. So my question is do you know when exactly 3rd season will be available to watch there for people with amazon prime subscription? Do you know if amazon has any plans to release any further seasons on blu ray? I hope so because i would like to build a complete library of blu rays from this show but i heard that amazon do not release disc version of their shows. Do you know if netflix will still have this show available on certain parts of the world?
"On January 1, 1801, the Italian astronomer Giuseppe Piazzi discovered a new planet orbiting the Sun in the suspiciously large gap between Mars and Jupiter. Keeping with the tradition of naming planets after Roman gods, the object was named Ceres, after the goddess of agriculture and grains. Ceres is, of course, the root of the word “cereal.” At the time, there was sufficient excitement in the scientific community for the first element to be discovered after this date to be named cerium in its honor. Two years later, another planet was discovered, orbiting the Sun in the same gap as Ceres. This one was named Pallas, after the goddess of wisdom, Pallas Athene, and, like cerium before it, the first element discovered thereafter was named palladium in its honor. The naming party would end a few decades later. After dozens more of these planets were discovered sharing the same orbital zone, closer analysis revealed that these objects were much, much smaller than the smallest known planets. A new swath of real estate had been discovered in the solar system, populated by small, craggy chunks of rock and metal. Ceres and Pallas were not planets; they are asteroids, and they live in the asteroid belt, now known to contain hundreds of thousands of objects—somewhat more than the number of elements in the Periodic Table." (from "Astrophysics for People in a Hurry" by Neil de Grasse Tyson)
I thought people might enjoy this reference. I listen to several political podcasts, and came across this intro at 02:00 on The More Perfect Union podcast: "I like to say that the political spectrum over the last three years has thrown me around like a Martian Congressional Republic Naval Vessel dropping out of a 3 G burn into combat maneuvers with no crash couch."
Not only science lovers, but political junkies as well love this show.