David goes back through the hospital records and discovers that on average, the doctors at Harbor Hospital spend 58 minutes performing life-saving measures on white patients and only 23 on patients of color -- patients like Naomi Clark, who, yes, suffers from COPD, and who would never have been declared dead in the first place if they had worked on her longer. Kristen and David gather all the evidence and get it in the hands of a prosecutor who can argue a civil rights lawsuit against the hospital. Suck on that, Chief of Whatever! Still, there is the matter of the Maybe Angel that cannot be explained either way -- and the Monsignor shadily tells David to just drop it -- so the Miracle Squad doesn't get all the answers they may be craving.
According to the NIH, cardiac resuscitation time in hospitals for unresponsive patients ranges from 16 to 30 minutes, with an average of 20, so I'm a bit dubious about the "answer" in this episode. (I believe racism can subconsciously play a part in emergency health care decisions but couldn't find any studies. I also wouldn't be surprised if older patients are called after less time than younger ones.)
Soren pleads by trying to appeal to common sense, how the UNSC and Halsey program his brain to think the unit is more important than their individual lives. John ends up giving him five minutes to escape. He will say his gun is jammed. Presently, John-117 is flying his ship to their next destination with Kwan.
The original series pilot, "The Cage", was released to home video in 1986, consisting of black-and-white workprint footage combined with color footage from the season-one, two-part episode "The Menagerie" with a run time of 73 minutes. In 1988, the excised color footage was found and the full-color version of the episode debuted on television and was later given a home-video release for the first time, with a shorter run time of 64 minutes.
The Galaxy S21 FE is also more durable than the A53 5G. It has an IP68 rating, meaning it can withstand submersion in up to 1.5 meters of freshwater for up to 30 minutes. The Galaxy A53 5G's IP67 rating means it can be dunked in one meter of freshwater for the same amount of time. Either way, Samsung doesn't advise using these phones in the pool or at the beach.
The Galaxy A53 5G blew the Galaxy S21 FE out of the water during CNET's battery test. It lasted for 20 hours and 35 minutes, outperforming not only the S21 FE but the entire S22 lineup. The Galaxy S21 FE, on the other hand, drained its battery after 15 hours and 46 minutes. For this test, I continuously played local video on the device in airplane mode with the screen brightness set to 50%. Both phones also had the display motion smoothness setting set to high, which boosts the refresh rate to 120Hz. 781b155fdc