or "See No Evil" or "The Weight of Death" or "The Impalement Wheel"
|Also Known As||See No Evil, The Weight of Death, The Wheel Trap, Eye Trap, The Impalement Wheel|
|Type of Trap||Test|
Inscribed on the door to this trap were the words: "Verify your self-worth through commitment".
|“||Verify your self-worth through commitment||”|
— Words inscribed on the door to this trap
In the next trap, Bobby finds his lawyer, Suzanne, on her back, facing the ceiling and strapped to the center of a large upright wheel. Instructions to the trap tell Bobby that he has to lift two weights on a machine to stop the wheel's rotation until 30 seconds expires or three rods located in the front of the wheel would impale Suzanne through her eyes and mouth when the wheel fully rotates her into them.
Hello Bobby. The feeling running through your body is fear: the fear of not knowing if you have what it takes to survive. Before you is your lawyer, who swore the Code of Ethics, but chose to "See no evil", in order to benefit herself. Once her device begins to rotate, it will pierce her eyes and mouth if you don't delay it's movement for at least thirty seconds. To do this, you must step into the other machine and lift the bars to the highest position, long enough to close the circuit, slowing down her device. If you do nothing, she will wind to her death before the clock runs out. Do you have what it takes to help her? Make your choice."
Bobby Dagen's tape
The wheel begins to rotate, moving Suzanne slowly towards the rods. Meanwhile, Bobby attempts to lift the weights with his shoulders to hault the wheel's progress, but when he lifts them to the point of stopping the wheel, two sets of sharp rods on either side of him pierce through his ribcage, making it difficult for him to hold the weights. Bobby succeeds in stopping the wheel's progress for brief periods at a time, but does not do so for long enough and the wheel impales Suzanne on the three spikes before the 30 seconds expires.
- Like the other traps in Saw 3D, this trap alternative name, "See no Evil", may be a reference to the Three Wise Monkeys (Mizaru, the one who covers his eyes), from the Japanese myth . In the Western world, their phrase is often used to refer to those who deal with impropriety by looking the other way, refusing to acknowledge it, or feigning ignorance.
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