The Quantum-Leap website was updated yesterday with a short teaser for the reboot of the popular 90s sci-fi show, Quantum Leap. Although not much is shown in the video, it does reveal that a major character from one of Star Trek’s most popular episodes will be visiting our time. The Quark-Leap website was updated yesterday with a short teaser for the reboot of the popular 90s sci-fi show, Quantum Leap. The first episode of season one was released on YouTube and has amassed over 150,000 views in just under 24 hours.
Introduction to The Quantum Leap
There are plenty of amazing sci-fi films out there, but one of the most influential for many fans might be “The Quantum Leap”. The film follows Dr. Sam Beckett, a physicist played by Scott Bakula, as he jumps from one body to another across time and space to fix problems. The idea stems from the popular TV show of the same name that aired from 1989-1993. In this article, we’re going to discuss what “The Quantum Leap” is about, how it’s considered a cult classic among sci-fi fans, and what other projects actor Scott Bakula has been involved in since starring in the series.
Characters of The Quantum Leap
Neil Patrick Harris
Story of The Quantum Leap
The best way to start your Quantum Leap (QL) journey is by watching the full-length movie because it’s a treasure trove of interviews with key players and insight into how the show came to be. And it’s not just for those who know the story; this was great for me as a fan of a TV show where I knew virtually nothing about QL’s production process.
But if you don’t have time for that, you can also watch “The Making of The Quantum Leap” documentary on iTunes and Amazon. It’ll cost you but, at $11.99-$12.99/£9.99, it’s worth it. I’ve found that buying the documentary is a better value than using the 2-hour+ clips from the actual movies as I’ve been able to see much more of each interview and there’s also much more detail about the production process.
There are eight episodes in season one (not counting the pilot). This means that, by exploring first a few QL episodes and then working backward, we can easily deduce what happened before and after they aired.
Freebie cuts by states are necessary for an economic quantum leap
We do not need more entitlement spending, but we do need more economic growth. Some might say that this requires state intervention, but any free-market conservative would tell you that it does not; it simply requires concise thinking about how our economy works.
So, what do think about The Quantum Leap?
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