Originally Answered: How is Charles Xavier alive in Days of Future Past? Its assumed he never died in Last Stand because Xavier can transfer his consciousness to another. Theres also the theory he let Jean think she killed him because he's just “that powerful”. But all of this is summed as “because comics”.
Professor X died, but he was revived by an unknown third party. Professor X did not actually die, but faked his death for unknown reasons. A character wakes up, and realizes that X3 was all a nightmare. Marvel decided X3 was a bad movie and Highlander 2'd it out of continuity without explanation.
Of all the unusual plot twists that the X-Men films offered, the most mysterious one was tucked away in an after-credits scene in The Last Stand, which revealed that the Professor survived by transferring his consciousness into the mind of a comatose man.
In the climax of First Class, Magneto deflects a bullet that hits Xavier in the spine, causing him to lose the use of his legs. Days of Future Past sees Charles in 1973 taking a drug that allows him to walk again but at the cost of his mutant powers, he eventually gives it up and returns to the wheelchair.
Question 1: How is Xavier alive after the events of X-Men: The Last Stand? Professor X was memorably vaporised by an out-of-control Jean Grey during the events of X-Men: The Last Stand. If Xavier transferred his mind into that body, that leaves Patrick Stewart free to reprise his role in the next film.
There are 1.875 cups in a 16-ounce container of sour cream. For reference, there are about 15 servings in a 16 oz. container of sour cream. One serving is 2 tablespoons.
mL and cups conversion chartMillilitersCupsCups (fraction approx)150 mL0.64 cups2/3 cup200 mL0.85 Cups4/5 cup250 mL1.06 cups1 and 1/20 cup300 mL1.27 Cups1 and 1/4 cups
The accepted amount of liquor served in a shot glass in the U.S. is 1.5 ounces or 44 milliliters. Even though the government has never officially set a standard measurement for a shot, the state of Utah formally defines it as 1.5 fluid ounces.