Just a few seconds to Apollo 11 you understand that this is against any document you have ever seen. The crystal-clear, breathtaking detail of NASA's crawler transporter – the real city on wheels – across the screen, the powerful Saturn V rocket is brought to its launch location. A few weeks later, this rocket sends three American astronauts turning to the moon.
You know this story, but you have never seen it.
Completely composed of archival material that has never been released to the public, Apollo 11 now tells theaters about the first landing of the moon as if it were a Hollywood thriller. There is no interview with the subjects, no heavy hands story. There are only occasional sounds and images ̵
That his ending is predetermined (they reach the moon, grow a flag, no one dies) does not make Apollo 11 less excited. Unforgettable footage is overwhelming and the performance is too incredible to watch. It is a portrayal of amazing human experience with clear clarity. It's as close as any of us ever going to that big gray rock flying high above our heads. The national archives discover hundreds of hours of paywall and thousands of hours of sound they had to match with the footage. (They also had to convert the entire movie into digital format.) Perhaps the only action of mankind as a careful and accurate release of the three people to the Moon is all material that has been transformed into a consistent, inspiring story.  This helps to make the footage they have found really great. In addition, the accompanying sound is a common treatment, especially radio communication between astronauts and mission control back in Houston, Texas. (One particular pearl is a radio communicator recording three astronauts' heart rate during the start-up sequence. Both Collins and Armstrong were both better than 100, as expected. Aldrin was 86 – an almost normal level of rest.)
Apollo 11 ] shortly after another documentary film that makes great use of archival material – Peter Jackson's World War I doc. They will not have an old one . Jackson and his team moved from the English Imperial War Museum and the BBC archives within 600 hours before they were restored, colored and converted into digital. Jackson also hired lip readers to decipher what the soldiers said and vote for their words
Neither 1969 to the gaps in emotional stories, using faces, voices and personal accounts, so that we can better understand these historical moments. History is not complete when you find out what happened. We should also find out as much as possible what was to be there. In two hours Apollo 11 takes us to the moon and back