Gadgets in Timothy Dalton Bond Movie
|Broom Transmitter - Licence To Kill (1989) Broom Transmitter Q actually uses himself 'in the field'. Similar to the flute transmitter In Live and Let Die, Q pulls out the aerial and pulls apart the middle section to reveal a microphone.
|Rappelling Cummerbund, Provided by Q, this cummerbund allowed Bond to rappel down the face of Franz Sanchez's casino undetected, allowing him to get into position to use the dentonite toothpaste explosive.|
|Signature Gun - Licence To Kill (1989) Signature Gun 1 Signature Gun 2 Q provides Bond with this signature gun, which after being programmed by Q, can only be used by Bond. After he has triggered the explosives laid underneathFranz Sanchez' office, Bond gets ready to fire the gun at Sanchez.|
|Dentonite Toothpaste - Licence To Kill (1989) Toothpaste Toothpaste 1 This seemingly innocent tube of toothpaste actually was a highly concentrated new form of explosive. After using the rappelling cummerbund to scale the front of Franz Sanchez' casino, Bond ends up in front of Sanchez' office. He squeezes out the explosive along the bottom of the armour-plated glass window. Bond then takes an ordinary looking pack of cigarettes, actually the detonator, and takes one cigarette out to place in the toothpaste. With everything setup, he moves to the other side of the street to remotely set of the charge.|
|Laser Camera - Licence To Kill (1989) Laser Camera This Polaroid camera fired a laser out of the flash compartment when the flash was trigged. Not realising about the cameras special feature, Pam Bouvier nearly hits Q and Bond when she uses the camera, returning an X-Ray photograph.|
|Explosive Alarm Clock - Licence To Kill (1989) Alarm Clock Whilst Bond is in Isthmus City with Pam Bouvier, Q pays Bond a visit to provide him with the latest gadgets. While not used in the film, Q tells Bond about this explosive alarm clock, apparently guaranteed not to wake up the person who used it.|
|Mantaray Cover - Licence To Kill (1989) Mantaray Cover This simple gadget is used by Bond to approach The WaveKrest underwater undetected, by simply pretending to be a mantaray using this cover.|
|Brad Whitaker's Assualt Rifles - Licence To Kill (1989) Assualt Rifles
Brad Whitaker uses the latest in weapons technology during his climatic confrontation at the end of the film. While Bond shoots at Whitaker with his 8 magazine Walther PPK, Whitaker uses various assault rifles shooting off their 80 magazine capacities in seconds.
|Security Watch - The Living Daylights (1987) Security Watch When General Leonid Pushkin is held at gunpoint by Bond, Pushkin presses a button on his watch, activating a silent alarm. This notifies his bodyguard outside that he is trouble.|
|Binocular Glasses -The Living Daylights (1987) Binocular Glasses When Bond is in Tangiers, he follows General Leonid Pushkin's car after a conference. Bond uses the glasses to spy on him noticing him enter his hotel from a distance. Security|
|Q-branch Keyring - The Living Daylights (1987) Q-branch Keyring This key ring would save Bond's life a number of times throughout The Living Daylights. Firstly by whistling the first few bars of Rule Britannia a cloud of stun gas would be emitted disorientating any normal person for about 30 seconds.|
|Explosive Milk Bottles - The Living Daylights (1987) Milk Bottles Necros uses these deadly milk bottles to great effect when he impersonates a milkman to gain entrance to the Blayden safe house and 'liberate' Koskov. With each bottle filled with high explosives, Necros causes a great deal of damage in a short period of time, telling security its a dangerous gas leak to keep them distracted.|
|Trans-Siberian Pipeline Cleaning Module - The Living Daylights (1987) Siberian Pipeline This small capsule is used to clean out the pipeline and was specially designed by Q-Branch to carry a man. James Bond uses this to help get General Georgi Koskov over the border.|
|Pocket Binoculars - The Living Daylights (1987) Pocket Binoculars These handy pocket binoculars could fold down and fit into the smallest of pockets. Bond uses this at the start of the film when he is watching General Georgi Koskov and Kara Milovy at the opera.|