14

That's not her full designation, it's a shorthand for her full "Borg Name" which is "Seven of Nine, Tertiary Adjunct of Unimatrix 01." Essentially that equates to at least "7-9-03-U01" which is more than adequate as a unique identifier. I'd have to do additional research but it should be noted that these designations are subject to change. I seem to ...


13

A quick search of Q images reveals that he doesn't always have blue lips. It appears he tends to change his complexion depending on the role he is assuming. That said, the picture below with the blue lips might be considered Q in his natural state, so perhaps they are indeed blue. As to why, I have no idea other than the fact that he is an omnipotent alien, ...


11

Vulcan can lie, they typically don't find it as the most logical course of action. Humans lie much more often in comparison, making the lack of lying noticeable. In every series we see Vulcans lying, lying by omission, committing subterfuge, sabotage, even straight up spy work, complete with murder. Spock lies when commanded, and on many missions. One time ...


9

Word of God: Simon Pegg - co-writer of Beyond - has said that the character is a nod to Tom Paris, and is probably his grandmother. http://twitter.com/startrekchina/status/766502895575367680


8

If we're limiting it to times they actually went so far as to activate the sequence then it's three: Basics Part 1 - as mentioned in the OP Capt. Janeway attempts to activate the sequence but is prevented from doing so due to the damage to the secondary command processors Dreadnought - the sequence is activated as a last-ditch option to destroy Dreadnought ...


8

We don't know Certainly, it's possible science has advanced far enough to allow men to carry children although I suspect the mechanics would be complex. We know that the first recorded male pregnancy (in Star Trek) was that of Charles "Trip" Tucker in Star Trek: Enterprise in the episode Unexpected but even that wasn't a human/human pregnancy. Tucker ...


7

The episode in question , "All Good Things" (TNG: S7E25) is actually based in an alternative universe. Warp factors above 10 do not exist according to 24th Century Warp Theory as "Warp Factor 10" is interpreted as "Infinite Velocity". It is important to note the differences between the earlier Star Trek material and the later material. Many episodes in The ...


5

Why don't they create more holographic programs, equip them with the mobile emitter and send them on away missions? Because they can't. Mobile emitters are 29th century techology and Voyager is a 24th century ship. They can repair/adjust the mobile emitter but they do not have the resources or ability to reproduce the emitter. The autonomous self-...


5

This has been answered in some detail on SFF. The answer references the Memory-Alpha wiki for All Good Things … where the following is noted: It is clear that there is no more warp 10 limit in the future. This limit was set in "Force of Nature". In addition, ships in the future timeline are able to go above Warp 13. This would appear to contradict "...


3

Voyager's navigational computer was able to calculate it's relative distance from Earth from the very first moment it was in the Delta Quadrant (70 thousand light-years). Not only that, but the amount of times Janeway told Paris to 're-set a course for home' (after having made a detour or three), makes it seem that such a distance could be plotted fairly ...


3

There doesn't seem to be any mention of the location anywhere, but using a little google-fu searching for film location farmhouses near LA, Paddison Farmhouse stands out as pretty darn close. The wrap-around porch, the green roof, the wooden decorations, the gazebo, the fence all look spot on. The Red barn(s) aren't spot on but are close and they may have ...


3

In Voyager Season One Episode 7 - "The Eye of the Needle" - the Doctor up to that point had been treated as nothing more than an appliance and seemed to have very little rights. During this episode, Kess brings her concerns to Janeway and things begins to change. After she realizes her mistake, Janeway tells The Doctor that he has become a full-fledged ...


2

According to Wiki, Unimatrix Zero Part 2(S7,EP1) plays around Stardate 54014.4. The following EP2 plays around Stardate 54058.6 which is more than 2 weeks later. Initially, they designed and build the Delta Flyer from scratch in approximately less than a week under the pressure of the Malon also building a shuttle to steal Voyagers probe. While they don’t ...


1

The scenes of the underground court on the Ocampa homeworld in the pilot episode "Caretaker" were filmed at the Los Angeles Convention Center. The scenes on the planet's surface, including the Kazon-Ogla village, were filmed at the El Mirage Dry Lake Bed in the High Desert of Southern California. Source


1

I'm sorry, I'm not directly answering your question ("Why didn't they mention Data?"). I couldn't find any production notes, and I couldn't reach the story author (Brannon Braga) or the director (David Livingston). But - I do have a decent in-universe explanation of why Data's story didn't matter. Data was a unique being that Starfleet discovered, ...


1

You may not like or agree with what I am about to say, but please hear me out. I don't think production notes or word of God is going to help answer your question here. The question assumes that the writers were invested enough in the show to pay attention to such details. If the writers had overlooked or ignored that detail, you aren't going to find it in ...


1

In the Star Trek Voyager episode "Death Wish" which features 2 members of the continuum, both have slightly blue stained lips, indicating a racial trait. It's a little hard to see in the image but it's unmistakeable when watching the episode


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible