Daniel Dvorkin

See first quotes from Daniel Dvorkin

15 Quotations from Daniel Dvorkin

android n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor iii. 58 The android hesitated. ‘He did not so specify, sir.’
communicator n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor x. 179 He yawned…just as his tricorder began beeping madly. Riker glanced at the tricorder’s display screen, then quickly slapped his communicator insignia.
deep space n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor viii. 155 The appearance of the Centurion on the scene, coming in unexpectedly from deep space…had precipitated the battle.
holodeck n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains’ Honor Epilogue 253 ‘It’s like we're on another world,’ Gretna said, turning to take in the entire holodeck illusion. ‘And you could make images of people as well?’
holodeck n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains’ Honor vii. 134 The outlines of the council chamber wavered, and suddenly Marcus was standing in the Centurion’s holodeck chamber.
holodeck n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains’ Honor Epilogue 252 ‘I'm afraid I still don’t understand how they got the doubles to sound and behave just like real people.’ ‘They're not doubles. The holodeck is run by a sophisticated computer program, which they—Marcus and Sejanus—simply told what to do.’ The turbolift doors opened, and Riker led Gretna down the corridor to the holodeck entrance. ‘Now…what you'll first see is a completely empty room—but whatever you want to make real in there, you can. Anything is possible in this room. Anything.’
nightside n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains’ Honor i. 19 City lights glittering on the nightside and winking out as daylight raced across the planetary surface.
photon torpedo n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor i. 19 Thermal radiation indicates that it came from the explosion of a starship by photon torpedo.
photon torpedo n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor viii. 157 As soon as that area rotated back into view, photon torpedoes flashed out from beneath the Centurion ’s saucer and into the area of weakened M'dok deflector shields.
saucer n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor viii. 157 As soon as that area rotated back into view, photon torpedoes flashed out from beneath the Centurion ’s saucer and into the area of weakened M'dok deflector shields.
shuttlecraft n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor i. 22 Please—come to us by shuttlecraft. We would like to receive you in the appropriate style.
starfleet n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor i. 33 These aren’t members of Starfleet. They're civilian employees.
stasis field n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor xiii. 222 ‘Your right forearm’—he looked down, and saw it was held in place by a stasis field—‘was broken.’
subspace n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor Prologue 11 They just sent a tight-beam subspace transmission…a call for assistance.
warp speed n. 1989 D. Dvorkin & D. Dvorkin Star Trek: Next Generation: Captains' Honor i. 14 ‘Two hours minimum, sir, at top warp speed. At our present rate, two days.’ ‘Damn… Maximum warp, then.’