It’s also about people in the sciences about how to reproduce the capabilities of the Star Trek spaceship.
Although not central to the entirety of the Star Trek universe launched in 1966, Enterprise starhip remains the premiere franchise brand, most recently in the May 5 series to debut, Strange new worlds Cut it into space. Many of the technological solutions seen in Star Trek have theoretical underpinnings, so scientists have already figured out how to reproduce the Enterprise’s two main “functions”, driving space faster than the speed of light, and scanning planets for traces of life.
As far as space propulsion is concerned, the spirit of this is space propulsion, which generates a bubble of bending around spaceships. This bubble transports the foundation to the so-called subspace where the speed of light is up to thousands of times. The solution is not in Star Trek, but in the 1957 science fiction novel (John W Campbell – Space Islands) debuted, but eventually was caught to the public’s attention by Jane Roddenberry’s series.
Theoretical physicist Mogel Alcubierre had already demonstrated in the 1990s how such a space engine could work. According to the Mexican scientist, the system would bend the space-time continuum as a ribbon, arranging it in waves that are denser in front of the ship and more elongated behind the ships. The foundation can bisect the distances between these waves, which should form a negative mass around the hull of a focused stellar value in the shape of a star. This would create the aforementioned bending bubble.
K Space.com Recently published article WritesEric Lintz, a scientist at the University of Göttingen, came up with a new theory last year that could even use positive mass to form a bubble. In Lentz’s idea, this would not require a continuous loop, but a toroidal system consisting of layers, a very dense liquid.
The method devised for scanning planets may seem less abstract: Experts say the true equivalent of the Enterprise could be illuminating them, which behave differently when in contact with biochemical components of living things than those that are artificial and inanimate. Material. And this difference, in theory, would allow us to feel the presence of life from a distance, like the surface of a spaceship. NASA also has a concept that works on a similar principle, a LUVOIR telescopewhich may be in service in 2039 at the earliest.
But those who don’t want to wait until we get close to the Star Trek universe are under the control of the former Telltale Games staff. Star Trek: The Reappearance It may also aim to appear on the horizon, which will continue the plot aboard another spacecraft, USS Resurgence, after Star Trek: The Next Generation.
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