Spock, Vulcan male (ST-06)
Sarek, Vulcan male (ST-03)
T’Pol, Vulcan female (ENT-22)
Saavik, Vulcan female (ST-03)
- 1. “The Cage.” Star Trek, Episode 00. Television. 1965 (Unaired).
- 2. “Mudd’s Women.” Star Trek, Episode 03. Television. 13 October 1966.
- 3. “Amok Time.” Star Trek, Episode 34. Television. 15 September 1967.
- 4. “Journey to Babel.” Star Trek, Episode 44. Television. 17 November 1967.
- 5. “The Savage Curtain.” Star Trek, Episode 77. Television. 7 March 1969.
- 6. Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. Film. 4 June 1982.
- 7. “Broken Bow.” Star Trek: Enterprise, Episodes 01-02. Television. 26 September 2001.
Watchtower-class starbase (TOS-53)
The Federation asserted its sovereignty in space space through a series of starbases, which could be located on a planet’s surface or on a space station, or a combination of both. This network of starbases provided a wide range of services; starbases could act as supply posts, recreation facilities, scientific outposts, trade hubs, and administrative centers. While all starbases provided each of these services, many were noted for their superiority in one or two specific areas.
|2||Station||Between Beta Auriga, Camus II; Near Betreka Nebula, Planet Q||Alpha|
|8||Station||Near Pollux II||Unk.|
|9||K-series station||Near Pyris VII||Unk.|
|10||Station||Near Gamma Hydra IV; near Bassen Rift, Romulan Neutral Zone||Beta|
|12||Station||Gamma 400 System, near Deneva||Beta|
|23||Unk.||Onias Sector, near Triangle border||Beta|
|24||R-1 class station||Klingon border; near Khitomer, Hromi Cluster||Beta|
|27||Surface||Near Klingon border||Beta|
|36||Unk.||Along Klingon border; near Krios, Ty’gokor||Beta|
|39-Sierra||Station||Along Romulan border; Kaleb sector||Beta|
|44||Station||Near Mariotian Sector||Unk.|
|47 (a.k.a. “Vanguard”)||Watchtower class station||Taurus Reach||Beta|
|74||Spacedock station||Tarsas III||Unk.|
|87||Unk.||Near Boraal II||Unk.|
|99||R-1 class & Spacedock stations||Unk.||Unk.|
|105||Unk.||Near Klingon Border||Beta|
|117||Unk.||Along Klingon border, near Krios||Beta|
|123||Unk.||Near Klingon & Romulan borders; near Iconia, Iccobar||Beta|
|129||Unk.||Near Alpha Majoris||Alpha|
|152||Unk.||Near Canopus System||Beta|
|157||Unk.||Near Acamar System, Triangle border||Beta|
|173||R-1 class station||Sector 23, near Romulan border||Beta|
|180||Spacedock station||Near Tholian Assembly||Alpha|
|185||Unk.||Approx. 2 years, 7 months from System J-25 at warp 9||Beta|
|211||Station||Near Sheva System, along Cardassian border; Dorvan Sector||Alpha|
|212||Unk.||Along Klingon border; near Relay Station 47, Veridian System||Beta|
|214||Unk.||Near Penthara IV||Alpha|
|220||Unk.||Near Tyken’s Rift||Unk.|
|247||Unk.||Near Romulan Neutral Zone||Beta|
|260||Unk.||Near Mar Oscura Nebula||Unk.|
|301||Unk.||Near Satarran space||Unk.|
|310||Unk.||Near Alpha Trianguli; Dorvan Sector||Alpha|
|313||Unk.||Near Guernica System||Unk.|
|328||Unk.||Near Barson II||Unk.|
|343||Unk.||Near Paulson Nebula, Triangle border||Beta|
|375||R-1 class station||Kalandra sector||Alpha|
|416||Unk.||Near Ogus II||Unk.|
|495||Unk.||Near Marijne VII||Unk.|
|515||Surface||Scylla Sector, near Epsilon IX Sector||Unk.|
|621||Unk.||Near Tzenkethi Coalition border||Alpha|
|718||Unk.||Near Romulan Border; Sector Z-6||Beta|
|Farspace Starbase Earhart||Unk.||Unk.||Unk.|
|Lya III||Unk.||Near Angosia III||Unk.|
|Xendi Starbase 9||Unk.||Unk.||Alpha|
- 1. “Core Game Book.” Star Trek Role Playing Game, Book 4500. Game. 1999. Last Unicorn Games.
Chancellor Mirek (ENT-01-02)
Klingon Ambassador (ST-06)
A humanoid, mammalian warrior society from the planet Qo’noS (often transliterated as Kronos), Klingons first encountered Humans in 2151, when a Klingon courier crash-landed on Earth.
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Starfleet Academy (TNG-219)
Starfleet Academy Seal (TNG-219)
An institute of higher learning and training facility for Starfleet officer candidates, Starfleet Academy was founded in 2161 with the motto, “Ex astris, scientia,” a Latin phrase that translates as “From the stars, knowledge.” Modeled after military academies from throughout Earth‘s history, the Academy, located at the Presidio in San Francisco, classified its cadets — or midshipmen, in naval parlance — with rankings based on class seniority. Although admission to the Academy was open to non-Federation citizens, they required a letter of recommendation from a senior Starfleet officer, such as when Nog, a Ferengi, wished to apply in 2371.
In 2368, when Captain Jean-Luc Picard of the U.S.S. Enterprise NCC-1701-D was asked to deliver the commencement address for the year’s graduating class, the occasion was marred by the loss of Cadet Joshua Albert in a training accident shortly before commencement was to occur.
Starfleet Academy cadets in the 24th century were typically organized into squads of approximately a half-dozen cadets. Although each squad was officially equal, the cadets in Red Squad were generally held to be the Academy’s elite students. Members of Red Squad received their own dormitory, as well as other privileges, in addition to special training. Because of this elite status, many cadets, including Nog and his fellow Omega Squad cadet Matt Decker, aspired to become part of Red Squad.
In 2372, however, Red Squad became an unwitting tool in Admiral Leyton‘s attempted coup of Earth’s government. Under orders from Leyton, Red Squad, commanded at the time by Cadet Riley Shepard, sabotaged Earth’s global power grid, which Leyton then blamed upon a Dominion attack.
- 1. “Where No Man Has Gone Before.” Star Trek, Episode 01. Television. 22 September 1966.
- 2. Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan. Film. 4 June 1982.
- 3. “The First Duty.” Star Trek: The Next Generation, Episode 219. Television. 30 March 1992.
- 4. “Heart of Stone.” Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Episode 460. Television. 6 February 1995.
- 5. “Homefront.” Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Episode 483. Television. 1 January 1996.
- 6. “Paradise Lost. Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Episode 484. Television. 8 January 1996.
- 7. “Prime Directives.” Star Trek: Starfleet Academy, Issue 1. Comic Book. December 1996. Marvel Comics.
- 8. “Liberty.” Star Trek: Starfleet Academy, Issue 2. Comic Book. January 1997. Marvel Comics.
Starfleet Command (ST-04)
The operating authority for Starfleet, Starfleet Command was based out of San Francisco on Earth, though command facilities were also located on major worlds and starbases throughout Federation space. The Chief of Starfleet Operations oversaw a staff of admirals, each responsible for a specific region or division.
- 1. “Court Martial.” Star Trek, Episode 15. Television. 2 February 1967.
- 2. Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. Film. 26 November 1986.
- 3. The Star Trek Encyclopedia. Book. 1997 (rev. ed.). Pocket Books.
- 4. “Core Game Book.” Star Trek: The Next Generation Role Playing Game, Book 25000. Game. August 1998. Last Unicorn Games.
The first Rules of Acquisition, codifying Ferengi culture for millennia to follow, were written by Grand Nagus Gint. Ferengi children were expected to memorize all 285 rules of acquisition on command, though females were forbidden to do so prior to Grand Nagus Zek‘s reforms of the 2370s.
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- 1. “Worst Case Scenario.” Star Trek: Voyager, Episode 167. Television. 7 May 1997.
Doug Bronowski (VOY-216)
- 1. “Someone to Watch Over Me.” Star Trek: Voyager, Episode 216. Television. 28 April 1999.
Lockheed Electra (VOY-120)
Lockheed Electra (VOY-120)
Early aircraft in use on Earth during the 1930s. Noted aviator Amelia Earhart piloted a Lockheed Electra in her 1937 attempt to fly around the planet with navigator Fred Noonan. The flight was interrupted when both aircraft and crew were abducted and transported to a planet in the Delta Quadrant by the Briori.
K’t’inga class (ST-06)
K’t’inga class (ST-01)
K’t’inga class command pod (ST-01)
The K’t’inga class, which meant “bringer of destruction,” was introduced in mid-2269 and was a match for the Federation Constitution class and Romulan S’ten Vastam (V-6) class cruisers. This gave the Klingon Defense Force a slight advantage along its borders, and the Klingon Empire began to press the balance more aggressively. Both the Romulan Navy and Starfleet commissioned upgraded versions of their vessels shortly after the appearance of the K’t’inga class in order to hold the Klingons in check. Within two years after its introduction, 75% of all facilities producing the D-7 had been converted to manufacture the K’t’inga, allowing the Klingons to place more and more of these ships in sensitive areas.
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