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R.O.T.O.R. 720p

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R.O.T.O.R. 720p: http://urllio.com/r67wd

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646f9e108c Robotic Officer Tactical Operation Research. A prototype robot intended for crime combat escapes from the development lab and goes on a killing rampage.
This must be one of those flicks shot in a hurry. One of those one take wonders. SHot for about a 1.25 budget, and over the course of 2 and a half hours, this has to rank on the all time worst list. I&#39;ve seen High School video projects that had better special effects. A story line as cohesive as a drunk slurring his words, why any motion picture company ANYWHERE would allow this movie to be released with it&#39;s seal of approval is beyond me. <br/><br/>You ask yourself, could the movie really be that bad. I say yes, but there is one good thing that this movie can be sued for. A drinking game. If you take a shot anytime you see a prop, or a boom mic, or simply by counting the plot holes, you&#39;ll be passed out before the clsoing credits.<br/><br/>The producers , or in this case, the people who thought they were producers, must have had blackmail on someone in the production company. A movie that all involved should leave off their resumes, not that Anyone here is really worth being in a film in any role other then extra. If you&#39;re a sadomasochist, be prepared to be happy. Unless you like to inflict pain on yourself, or want to try using this film as a drinking game, avoid this movie at all cost.
It was on a lazy Saturday afternoon in the summer of 2003 when I was introduced to this astoundingly bad film about a robotic policeman going berserk and terrorizing residents of Dallas, TX. Sharing a similar plot, title, and filming locations as 1987&#39;s Robocop (a huge hit), ROTOR is about as big a rip-off as you can imagine. Only with a fraction of a fraction of the budget and talent both in front of and behind the camera. Simply put, ROTOR is so incredibly bad, that much of it challenges description. Judging by the preponderance of names in the credits that seem to have more than one function, this seems like an independent project conceived by a small group of local would-be filmmakers. Ed Wood and his associates probably functioned the same way back in the 1950s. The finished product is so bad its hilarious. A few minutes of it are almost guaranteed to brighten even one&#39;s darkest days with a much needed chuckle or outright guffaw.<br/><br/>The lack of money, and likely time are apparent from the first moments. An obvious plastic miniature robot doll is used as ROTOR&#39;s skeleton, or combat chassis as its referred to in the film, during the opening credits. We see stock footage that doesn&#39;t match up with a traffic report, we see day turn to dusk, and then to pitch black within about 15 seconds of screen time during one scene. And all of this happens within the first minute or two. From this point forward, you are under notice that something potentially catastrophic is about to play out on your TV screen.<br/><br/>The cast, as expected, is made up of nobodies. The &quot;hero&quot;, named Capt. Barrett Coldyron, is one of those police officer/rancher/scientist/Indian tracker types we can all relate to. He theoretically tells us the story in one big flashback, not forgetting to include things that seriously pad the thin story out to 90 minutes. For example, in one scene we see 45 seconds of screen time wasted when he walks from his front porch to a corralled horse and feeds him a cup of coffee. All while some ridiculous country type music is blaring on the soundtrack. Another minut

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