Ian Curtis is a quiet and rather sad lad who works for an employment agency and sings in a band called Warsaw.
He meets a girl named Debbie whom he promptly marries and his band, of which the name in the meantime has been changed to Joy Division, gets more and more successful.
Scientists have created tiny nanobots out of DNA that can carry drugs inside them.
These can be controlled using computer software that detects changes in brain activity.
The researchers say it could be used to deliver drugs to patients (artist's impression of nanobots pictured)Speaking at an event organised by the Singularity University at Moffett Field in California, which he helped found and The World Post, Mr Kurzweil said they could also expand our capacity for emotions and creativity.
Writing in the journal Public Library of Science One, the researchers said: 'As a proof of principle we demonstrate activation of DNA robots to cause a cellular effect inside the insect Blaberus discoidalis, by a cognitively straining task.
Though the subject matter is melancholy, Matt Greenhalgh's script provides a light touch filled with trenchant one-liners from the group's manager Rob Gretton (Tony Kebbell) and witty remarks from band members Joe Anderson, James Anthony Pearson and Harry Treadaway.
Although Curtis has become one of rock's most mythologized figures, Riley plays him simply as a very innocent, down to earth young man whose talent was much greater than his ability to handle it.
Based on the 1996 memoir "Touching From a Distance" by Ian's widow Deborah Curtis, the film follows Curtis' life from his teenage years to his tragic death at age twenty three.Unlike conventional bio-pics like Ray and Walk the Line with their star glamorizing propensities, Control delivers a three-dimensional portrait of a real human being and how his troubles affected the people closest to him.