Why are needles pushed in so far in movies?
If the needle had actually penetrated the skin, the skin wouldn't have the depression shown in the question's photo.
It's a prop with a spring inside that provides enough force to depress the skin while allowing the needle to retract into the syringe.
There are two common kinds of injections:
Based on a lot of pictures from the movies, the scarves don't have an emblem.
Additionally there are two versions of the scarves (but both without emblem).
PURE SPECULATION AHEAD:
I guess the emblem was added on the merchandise for the not so hardcore fans so they can better distinguish the scarves. Another possibility why the emblems were added is the ...
Because people don't go to movies to watch real-life subtlety. We have real life to watch for that (unfortunately).
Movies are all about blowing subtlety out the door, off of buildings, over cliffs, into CIA mainframes, through time, and across galaxies far, far away, ...and farther.
I don't think anyone was complaining about the medically inaccurate, non-...
This is pure speculation, but I can think of two reasons.
Actors aren't medical professionals, and neither are most of the staff on a movie. Most people working on a movie probably haven't handled needles much in their personal lives.
They're prop syringes, where the "needle" is blunt and pushes into the syringe. If they don't go into the skin deep enough,...
I can't find any reason given so far, but we can speculate.
There are lots of reasons why actors opt to not wear contact lenses when playing a character (either from real life or a book).
For example, it is well know that Daniel Radcliff couldn't stay true to the Harry Potter books with his green eyes as he had a bad reaction to contact lenses. The ...