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[S4E6] The Hinge


And then the second reason it was important is that with hardware, it's different than software where you don't instantly get copyright on it the second that you create it. So hardware is actually kind of born free until you patent it, until you decide to close it down with a monopoly. So we wanted there to be some kind of definition as more or less a tiny little legal hinge, that really it becomes a community norm, which can be held up in courts.




[S4E6] The Hinge


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On September 8, Six was being guided by Dr. Ellis into another room at Hawkins Lab. Meanwhile, Dr. Brenner was experimenting with Ten to see if he could locate Dr. Ellis and Ten with his mind. Ten finds them, saying Six is doing an experiment with a red block, but begins to hyperventilate when he says Six and Dr. Ellis are screaming. The lab is soon thrown into chaos as the alarm bells go off and screams erupt from the hallway. Ten then confirms to Dr. Brenner that Six and Dr. Ellis are both killed when Dr. Brenner tries to use the phones. The door to the room Dr. Brenner and Ten are in swings off of its hinges, knocking Brenner unconscious and killing Ten from the impact. Brenner awakens to find most of their experiments, including Six, dead. Brenner would later discover One to be responsible for killing Six, Ten, and the other test subjects through surveillance footage after Eleven banished One to the Upside Down by using her powers at an extremely high limit.


Jack is described as being a former Time Agent from the 51st century. This is one of those subtle references to classic Doctor Who on which the plot does not hinge, but in the Fourth Doctor adventure \"The Talons of Weng-Chiang,\" there's a bad guy named Magnus Greel who is a time traveler from the 51st century, and mistakes the Doctor for a pursuing Time Agent. The Time Agents, while never a firm fixture of the TV show, have made more than a few appearances in Doctor Who spin-off novels (notably Emotional Chemistry by Simon A. Forward, Eater of Wasps by Trevor Baxendale and Trading Futures by Lance Parkin).


Jack is described as being a former Time Agent from the 51st century. This is one of those subtle references to classic Doctor Who on which the plot does not hinge, but in the Fourth Doctor adventure "The Talons of Weng-Chiang," there's a bad guy named Magnus Greel who is a time traveler from the 51st century, and mistakes the Doctor for a pursuing Time Agent. The Time Agents, while never a firm fixture of the TV show, have made more than a few appearances in Doctor Who spin-off novels (notably Emotional Chemistry by Simon A. Forward, Eater of Wasps by Trevor Baxendale and Trading Futures by Lance Parkin).


Portwenn parenting also seems to really need some pointers, generally, because this is the second or third time that the plot hinges on a really obnoxious and totally horrible child being, well, obnoxious and horrible. Joan was, of course, completely in the wrong to lock a child in a chicken coop and trap him there, no matter how much his behavior may have warranted some sort of punishment. But, to be fair, Joan is right and he could have hurt her animals, but she should have brought up his behavior with Louisa or his parents or something instead of taking it into her own hands. 041b061a72


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