This article appearance was proposed on Monday which aims to introduce some films which were watched in previous months. In the beginning I thought to concentrate only on films, however, it would may show negative impact to other interests, such as, employment, technology development, international standards which apply during development cycles.


As many of you I do believe that before watching any film we do like to do some research about it. Personally, for some reason I do like to check for official ratings/reviews from imdb[1] which provides me the first impression of the story.


Film: Eddie the Eagle (2016)


Description: The story of Eddie Edwards, the notoriously tenacious  British underdog ski jumper who charmed the world at the 1988 Winter Olympics. Apparently, based on true story which shows how one young man tried to acomplish his goal life. The brave man who tried to become famous simply by working hard on his belief that he will visit Olympics.


Film: First Man (2018)


Description: A look at the life of the astronaut, Neil Armstrong, and the legendary space mission that led him to become the first man to walk on the Moon on July 20, 1969. Film was made to impress local population during space competition at that time.


Film: Hidden Figures (2016)


Description: The story of a team of female African-American mathematicians who served a vital role in NASA during the early years of the U.S space program. Apparently, true story which make sense and brings some emotions which shows how different race populations was at the time.  It’s hard to believe, however, it shows how hard it was for black people at the time.


Film: I Am Vengeance (2018)


Description: When ex-soldier turned mercenary, John Gold, learns of the murder of his best friend, he sets off on a mission to dine out what happened. What he discovers is a sinister conspiracy and he sets about taking down those responsible one by one.


Film: All the Money in the World (2017)


Description: The story of the kidnapping of 16-year-old John Paul Getty and the desperate attempt by his devoted mother to convince his billionaire grandfather Jean Paul Getty to pay the ransom. This film show that money sometimes doesn’t bring the happiness.


Film: Darkest Hour (2017)


Description: In May 1940, the fate of Western Europe hangs on British Prime Minister Winston Churchill, who must decide whether to negotiate with Adolf Hitler, or fight on knowing that it could mean a humiliating defeat for Britain and its empire. Emotional film which brings memories to 2nd World War.  Churchill made me laugh which is good – hapiness extends lifecycle. His pipes and cigars reminds me our past expeditions in musuems.


Film: The Hitmans’ Bodyguard (2017)


Description: The world’s top bodyguard gets a new client a hitman who must testify at the International Crime Court. They must put their difference aside and work together to make it to the trial on time. Action film which brings effects where you may think that it was well made.


Film: Mowgli Legend of the Jungle (2018)


Description: A human child raised by wolves must face off against a menacing tiger named Shere Khan, as well as his own origins. This films reminds how humans could find same language with animals.


Film: Overlord (2018)


Description: A small group of American soldiers find horror behind enemy lines on the eve of D-Day. This actually brings some good visualisations and memories underground. How one man actually finds the way in-out.


Film: Searching (2018)


Description: After his 16-year old daughter goes missing, a desperate father breaks into her laptop to look for clues to find her. It shows how Western countries trying to fight with technology which they made.


Film: The Square (2017)


Description: A prestigious Stockholm museum’s chief art curator finds himself in times of both professional and personal crisis as he attempts to set up controversial new exhibit. This film bring some shock episodes which were difficult to understand.


As our world expands every second it’s not easy to write an article about many topics at the same time. During studies in United Kingdom I did have access to the libraries which have had so many resources. However, each library has different approach and materials. Therefore, during my journey back I was trying to think that I still may come back one day. When we do think about it could bring some requirements of knowledge in law.


First memory from dealing paperwork in UK/LT reminds me a huge mess. As we know each country has it’s own laws, as a result, different country residents has different rights. When we are trying to escape one or another country boards we meet their regulations. One of the most probably famous would be BREXIT which was an article 50. When we really trying to get some information in LAW then we start to find some documents which were signed once or twice in the past. They are held in secure registry centres and should be available for public, however, not everyone may have access to them.


How do we get access to libraries?


When we want to start study and improve or extend our intelligence. Libraries were made to contain information which is provided by goverment or people. This place in general means that to expand your knowledge you should start read books as they have answers to questions. When we start to explore the world in our age then we do get questions to exercise how to communicate with others. We do get books to read and do homeworks. That’s how our knowledge expands. If you couldn’t read or speak later or sooner you will start to learn. The best practise is practical work – that’s what I could share from my personal experience during job research in London.


Simple experiment in Computer Science degree, for example, if you want to build application one of academics will provide a clue where we could search for answers. That’s where the journey begins.


International Standards Organization (ISO)


This terminology is widely used for international recognition. It was proven that organisations have to use for different purposes. Following information has been taken from WikiPedia which is not profit organisation. It could contain wrong information, however, if references are provided thats means the source is good enough for educational purposes. As we could see the following basic structure shows stages which has to be followed in order to learn or authorise one or other standart.


  • Stage 1: Proposal stage
  • Stage 2: Preparatory stage
  • Stage 3: Committee stage
  • Stage 4: Enquiry stage
  • Stage 5: Approval stage
  • Stage 6: Publication stage


ISO is used in about 159 countries according to their official body. The Lithuanian Standards Board (LST) was established on 25 April 1990 by the Government of the Republic of Lithuania. The LST is a budgetary institution, functioning as a National Standards Body (NSB) and within its competence taking part in establishing and implementing the policy of the Government of the Republic of Lithuania in the field of standardization.

The strategy of 2016-2020 is available. This journal contains more accurate information which states that it has 165 countries. In addition, their main aims are to develop high quality standards through ISO’s global membership by ensuring that we effectively engage stakeholders and partners. A strong foundation in people and organization development, effective use of technology, and focus on communication will help us to achieve the ultimate objective of ISO standards user everywhere. In according journal information about how this goals will be achieved are representet in an easy layout which is availalbe for everyone.

Great things happen when world accepts information easy enough to ensure success.

Forensic science standards

  • ISO 18385:2016 specifies requirements for the production of products used in the collection, storage, and analysis of biological material for forensic DNA purposes, but not those consumables and reagents used in post-amplification analysis.
  • ISO 18385:2016 applies to the production of consumables and reagents which do not require cleaning for continued use. This International Standard does not cover technical product specifications (i.e. product design).
  • ISO 18385:2016 excludes microbiological testing.
  • ISO 18385:2016 specifies a requirement for manufacturers to minimize the risk of occurrence of detectable human nuclear DNA contamination in products used by the global forensic community.

Electrical engineering standards

  • 29.020 (stage) Electrical engineering in general
    Including voltages, general electrical terminology, electrical documentation, electrical tables, safety, fire hazard testing, etc.
  • Electrical diagrams and charts, see (01.100.25)
    01.100.25(stage) – Electrical and electronics engineering drawings

Electrical power stations, see (27.100)

  • Nuclear power plants, see (27.120.20)
    ISO 6527:1982 Nuclear power plants – Reliability data exchange – General guidelines
    ISO 7385:1983 Nuclear power plants – Guidelines to ensure quality of collected data on reliability
    ISO 8107:1993 Nuclear power plants – Maintainability – Terminology
    ISO 11599:1997 Determination of gas porosity and gas permeability of hydraulic binders containing embedded radioactive waste
    ISO 14943:2004 Nuclear fuel technology – Administrative criteria related to nuclear criticality safety
    ISO 15080:2001 Nuclear facilities – Ventilation penetrations for shielded enclosures
  • Hydraulic power plants, see (27.140)
    ISO/DIS 19283 [Under development] Condition monitoring and diagnostics of machines – Hydroelectric generating units
  • Solar power stations, see (27.160)
    ISO 9059:1990 Solar energy – Calibration of field pyrheliometers by comparison to a reference pyrheliometer
    ISO 9060:2018 Solar energy – Specification and classification of instruments for measuring hemispherical solar and direct solar radiation
    ISO 9459-1:1993 Solar heating – Domestic water heating systems – Part 1: Performance rating procedure using indoor test methods
  • Wind turbine systems, see (27.180)
    ISO 16079-1:2017 Condition monitoring and diagnostics of wind turbines – Part 1: General guidelines

This is just a few standards which should be known in general. Interesting fact was found that each standard cycle is reviewed every 5 years.