The Collector (1965)
A 1960s' stalker film from William Wyler and starring a young Terence Stamp has interesting credentials, for sure. Stamp, whose character has won a pile of money in a lottery buys an isolated old farmhouse. On the one hand, he's always been a butterfly collector, so now without the burdens of a day-job, or friends, he stalks a crush of his for a while before abducting her in a creepy London-street sequence. He then knocks her out, relocates her to his new county pad, and locks her up in the cellar.
The Collector (1965)
A lonely, unbalanced young butterfly collector (Terence Stamp, Far from the Madding Crowd, The Mind of Mr. Soames, Superman II) stalks and abducts a young art student (Samantha Eggar, Psyche 59, The Brood), keeping her imprisoned in a stone cellar as if she were one of his specimens.
The Collector (1965 film) is recorded in English and originally aired in United Kingdom. Each episode of The Collector (1965 film) is 119 minutes long. The Collector (1965 film) is distributed by Columbia Pictures.
A flat plate heat collector was constructed for the purpose of heating water by solar energy. It was erected facing south, tilted to the horizontal at the optimum tilt angle, and tested under the weather conditions typical to the U.A.R., for the different rates of flow. It was found, for the dimensions of the collector (0.8 m2) that the best rate of flow is about 12 l/h and that the corresponding rise in the temperature of the flowing water is about 40 C. The overall heat transfer coefficient and the efficiency of the collector were investigated. On the average, when the rate of flow ranges between 5 and 12 l/h, the efficiency was found to be about 45 percent.
Two cylindrical electrostatic probes were used to measure local electron temperature and density at the satellite. The main purpose of this experiment, however, was to determine the feasibility of placing direct measurements on a spacecraft equipped with the long antennas required for topside sounding. The sensors were operated as Langmuir probes and consisted each of a collector electrode extending from the central axis of a cylindrical guard ring. The guard ring extended 23 cm from the spacecraft and the collector electrode extended 46 cm. The two sensors were mounted on opposite sides of the lower portion of the satellite and both extended downward at an angle of 45 deg to the spacecraft spin axis, which was oriented in a northward direction in the orbital plane. The sensors were operated sequentially. NSSDC has all the useful data that exist from this investigation. 041b061a72