On Monday, the film “The Wolf Of Wall Street” became the highest-grossing film of the year when it grossed a record $1.1 billion worldwide.
But the film was produced with the aid of zapped film — the term used to describe film made from compressed air.
The film was created with the idea of making films from compressed oil, which is one of the easiest ways to make films.
But it wasn’t a cheap way to make a film.
As the Wall Street Journal reported last week, the cost of the zapped oil was roughly $40,000.
That’s about $80,000 per film, but the zap process took six months to complete, according to a New York Times report from 2012.
The film’s cost of making the film came out to $80 million.
That was only the film’s first budget.
The film, which has grossed more than $3 billion worldwide, was originally released in 2005.
It grossed $3.2 million in its first week of release and then climbed to $4 million by the end of the month.
The films original budget came out at about $10 million.
The filmmakers said at the time that they had budgeted $5 million to make the film, according the New York Post.
But that $5,000 figure may have come out of a low estimate.
The studio said in a statement to the paper that they “had to go in with the money we had on hand and it had to be done at scale.”
They said it was all done in-house, including the cost to produce the film.
“The Wolf” is now a $150 million global blockbuster that will likely end up costing the studio billions of dollars.