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Too Funny on this rainy day...Hope this wasn't you as Exams will be haunting you right now

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Looks really intriguing
Enjoy your music without missing a single call or text with the Smart Wireless Headset pro… +1 if you listen to music on your smartphone?
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TOP NEWS
James Cameron, Hollywood's 3-D entrepreneur
Sun, Apr 01 18:43 PM EDT

By Ronald Grover

LOS ANGELES- As Hollywood directors increasingly make their films in 3-D, the biggest financial winner is turning out to be one of their own: director James Cameron.

Cameron has emerged as one of Hollywood's hottest entrepreneurs by cashing in on the 3-D technology he created for "Avatar", which ranks as the highest-grossing film with a worldwide box office take of $2.8 billion.

Cameron also directed the second-highest grossing film of all time, the nautical disaster-romance starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Kate Winslet, "Titanic", which is set to return to theaters in 3-D on Wednesday.



<a href="http://pdf.reuters.com/pdfnews/pdfnews.asp?i=43059c3bf0e37541&u=2012_03_30_07_06_53e38425f8744a8d9ff7a47e7542a5d4_PRIMARY.gif>Graphic on Cameron's hits </a>



As George Lucas set the standard for special effects with "Star Wars", Cameron, 57, is setting the bar for 3-D technology with cameras he created and making millions for himself in the process by renting them to other film and TV directors.

The Cameron Pace Group, which the director formed 12 years ago with camera guru Vince Pace, last year generated revenue "in the ballpark of" $58 million, said its Chief Operating Officer O.D. Welch.

That is a fraction of what Lucas' ILM special-effects house generates, but as 3-D productions grow Cameron Pace is expected to as well. So far, it has rented cameras and other gear to more than two dozen movies, nine concert films and 140 sports broadcasts.

Hollywood's 3-D conversion movement may help Cameron erase his past failed efforts at being an inventor-entrepreneur. The eccentric and sometimes combative director, along with late special-effects maven Stan Winston, started Digital Domain in 1993 to compete with Lucas' ILM special-effects house.

Cameron left the company in 1998 after clashing with investors that included IBM and Cox Communications over the strategic direction, according to Rebecca Keegan's Cameron biography "The Futurist."

As a result, Digital Domain never held its planned initial public offering.
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cant wait to see the digital art work in this

working on the new NuGen Media site

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First of manner banners for our new website.....comming soon
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We Love Technology
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