EAN-130009200058903   EAN-13 barcode 0009200058903
UPC-A009200058903   UPC-A barcode 009200058903
Product NameMayday At 40,000 Feet
CategoryElectronics / Photography: A/V Media: Movie / TV
Short DescriptionEach
Amazon.comA Buy on Amazon ~ B0039UU3IW
Price New9.83 US Dollars    (curriencies)
Price Used4.98 US Dollars    (curriencies)
Run Time100 minutes
CastDavid Janssen, Don Meredith, Christopher George, Ray Milland
DirectorRobert Butler
Run Time93 minutes
Width5.5 inches    (convert)
Height0.5 inches    (convert)
Length7.5 inches    (convert)
Weight22 hundredths pounds    (convert)
Release Year1976
Run Time93 minutes
FeaturesFactory sealed DVD
Long DescriptionA Boeing 727 airliner belonging to Transcon Airways is scheduled to depart from Los Angeles en route to New York via a pit stop in Salt Lake City. Flight 602 is under the care of Captain Pete Douglas, First Officer Stan Burkhart and Second Officer Mike Fuller. The overall atmosphere on the flight is upbeat, despite Captain Pete Douglas' absent-mindedness due to his worries about his wife's upcoming surgery. Her doctors want to remove a lump in her breast before it becomes malign. The captain also worries about the announced snow storm that prompted some airports to close. He hopes to arrive to his destination in New York before the storm intensifies. The airplane makes its scheduled stop in Salt Lake City where it's refueled and takes on a few more passengers. Among the new passengers are an extradited prison inmate and his U.S. Marshals escort who are also traveling to New York. The aging Marshal has heart problems but is otherwise strong as a bull and is well armed. After leaving Salt Lake City, the Federal Marshal has frequent heart pains but he tries to put on a brave face in front of his handcuffed prisoner. He makes it clear to the extradited killer that he's well armed and that he won't tolerate any violence from the part of his prisoner. However, the handcuffed inmate is patiently bidding his time, waiting for a slip-up from the part of the Marshal. If the armed Marshal could be over-powered, the inmate could grab the magnum revolver and he could take control of the aircraft. The lives of all on-board would then be in grave danger.
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Modified02-11-2019 3:59:31pm
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Article of interest

This describes how to use version 3.x of the data feed. Version 2.x of the feed is still supported. Version 1.x of the feed is no longer supported in any way.

IMPORTANT: Starting with version 3.2, we have a new property and a new way of dealing with product images. Read about it here.

Accessing the data requires your account to have an active data feed. This switch can be turned on or off on the data feed page. This is also where you will be able to view your KEYCODE which is required to make calls to the feed.

Main changes from version 2.x to 3.x include (but not limited to)...

Calls to the data feed are made via HTTP GET or HTTP POST requests. There are only a few required parameters when making a call.

Most other parameters are optional and they will alter the way data is returned to you and how your request is processed. You can also pass in your own values that you need carried through. Any parameter that the system doesn't recognize will be returned AS-IS in the status block. This can be handy in situations where you are pulling the data in an asyncronus manor and need extra information passed into your callback routine.

When performing a lookup...

When updating data...

When deleting data...

There are some special "get" operations that need no other parameters. You would not use "find" or "update" when using these. Only use the "keycode", "mode" and "get" for these items. These operations are important because many of our elements are data driven and that data changes over time. We normally don't remove attributes or categories but we do often add to the collection.

The returned data can come back in JSON or XML format. In either case the structure of the data is the same. Because it is easier to read, we will be using XML to demonstrate the layout of the result. Here is the data layout. Notice that this is a complex object and some elements have child elements and some elements may be arrays with repeating content.

The easiest way to get the feel of the data is to make several requests using your web browser and ask for the data in XML format. Although JSON is often easier to work with in code, the XML output is often easier for people to read because of the nice markup tags that wrap around each element and the web browser will usually do a nice job of indenting to make it clear which elements are stored within other elements.