The film is, simply put, a cheap amalgam of a dozen other heist films. The internal logic of the film is flawed on a myriad of levels, but even if it weren't, the heist itself is wholly uninteresting. The film seems in such a rush to get to the inevitable reversal (or two or three) that is going to take place after the robbery, that it doesn't bother to spend any time making the robbery itself interesting, or the cops and thieves on the opposite side anything but the flimsiest window dressing.
The Blu-ray release of the film, may look somewhat better than a standard DVD would, but it is certainly nothing to crow about. It is crisper and cleaner than a DVD, but there isn't the "wow" factor one expects from a Blu-ray – colors seem washed out, the film over-exposed in unintended ways, and the 5.1 channel sound never really all-encompassing. On the upside, the black levels are good, which helps with the number of dark scenes the film contains, and there is certainly no grain, dirt, or imperfections in the print.
As for special features, there are some brief cast and crew interviews and a behind the scenes featurette, which includes a bunch of moments from the filming of the movie. The featurette is not strung together into any sort of overarching tale about the making of the movie, it's just there.
Throughout The Code, the audience repeatedly hears statements about never assuming anything. While that's usually a wise tactic – assuming can lead to serious trouble – one would be perfectly safe assuming the onset of boredom watching this film.