Myers' documentary follows NASA's May 2009 mission to repair the Hubble Space Telescope, which had become effectively useless due to a single warped lens. Seven astronauts were sent to rendezvous with it, necessitating what was effectively a 17,000-miles-per-hour job of parallel parking 350 miles above the Earth. That the mission was a success is no secret. Hubble's been regularly sending back breathtaking images of distant galaxy clusters and assorted other wonders. What's truly magical about Myers' film is the sheer magnitude and depth of the images when seen on the massive IMAX screen. It's impossible not to break out in goosebumps as the telescope's newest tweaks: The Wide Field Camera with infrared imaging capabilities truly goes where no one has gone before. This is the rare film that is at once a stunning technical and human achievement and a terrifically entertaining slice of science nonfiction. Read a full review of Hubble 3D.