Future starfleet ships

Future starfleet ships DEFAULT

Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future: Release Date and First Look of the Updated Book Revealed

Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future (Updated and Expanded) will offer an unprecedented and detailed look at Star Trek's Starfleet starships, and IGN can exclusively reveal some first-look images from the title, as well as its release date of August 24, 2021.

This new updated and expanded version of Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future, which was first released in 2018, includes 70 pages of fresh reference imagery from starships featured in Season 3 of Star Trek: Discovery and Season 1 of Star Trek: Picard.

Check out some spreads from the book below, including our best look yet at the 32nd Century starships from Discovery:

Edited by Ben Robinson and Marcus Riley, this encyclopedia of Starfleet ships presents a chronological history of Star Trek starships from the 24th century to the far future, including the U.S.S. Enterprise NCC-1701-D from Star Trek: The Next Generation, U.S.S. Voyager from Star Trek: Voyager, and Starfleet's first true warship - Star Trek: Deep Space Nine's U.S.S. Defiant.

Have you watched Star Trek: Discovery?

The hardcover book also features some of Star Trek's "future" ships like Star Trek: Enterprise's U.S.S. Enterprise-J, Star Trek: Discovery's U.S.S. Discovery-A, and the Eisenberg-class ship from Star Trek: Discovery, the U.S.S. Nog (named after the late Deep Space Nine actor Aaron Eisenberg, who played Nog on that show).

All of the previously mentioned ships and all others are illustrated with CG artwork and include the original VFX models crafted for each of their shows.

Priced at $34.95 in the U.S. and $44.95 in Canada, Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future (Updated and Expanded) is available for pre-order now from Hero Collector ahead of its release later this month.

Have a tip for us? Want to discuss a possible story? Please send an email to [email protected].

Adam Bankhurst is a news writer for IGN. You can follow him on Twitter @AdamBankhurst and on Twitch.

Sours: https://www.ign.com/articles/star-trek-starships-2294-the-future-updated-and-expanded-release-date-and-first-look-revealed

AUGUST 10, 2021 - Yesterday, we told you about an upcoming book of Star Trek ships, which was no doubt exciting to hear.

But wait, there’s more!

According to The Trek Collective, Hero Collector is also coming out this month with a new volume in their Star Trek Shipyards series. Starfleet Ships: 2294 – the Future is an updated edition of that title, and takes into account new ships from Star Trek: Discovery, Star Trek: Picard, and Star Trek: Lower Decks. Some of those include the new 32nd century ships, the U.S.S. Discovery-A, the U.S.S. Cerritos, the Titan, and the Vancouver. It also corrects the omission from the first edition of the Akira class (seen in Star Trek: The Next Generation, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, and Star Trek: Voyager). This volume represents the first time that a book in the series has been updated, and the illustrations feature CG artwork, including VFX models produced for the show.

Sours: https://www.dailystartreknews.com/read/reference-book-star-trek-starfleet-ships-2294-the-future-gets-an-update-with-ships-from-discovery-lower-decks-and-more
  1. Free printable ballerina
  2. Bbc movies list
  3. Abandoned underwater city

Eaglemoss To Release Updated Version of Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future

Hero Collector’s popular Star Trek Shipyards book, Star Trek Starships: 2294-The Future, is getting the second-edition treatment. Due out on August 24, the updated version includes 70 pages of fresh reference imagery that offer unprecedented, detailed looks at the new Star Trek Starfleet starships seen during season three of Star Trek: Discovery and season one of Star Trek: Picard.

Star Trek Starships: 2294-The Future
Star Trek Starships: 2294 - The Future

StarTrek.com

Edited by Ben Robinson and Marcus Riley, Star Trek Shipyards — Star Trek Starships: 2294-The Future, Updated and Expanded presents a chronological history of Star Trek’s Starfleet starships, from the 24th century to the far future. This in-depth reference book shines a spotlight on such vessels as the U.S.S. Enterprise NCC-1701-D, U.S.S. Voyager, and Starfleet’s first true warship, the U.S.S. Defiant. Fans can also expect to explore several time-traveling ships, among them the U.S.S. Enterprise-J, U.S.S. Discovery-A, and the Eisenberg-class ship, the U.S.S. Nog. All of the ships are illustrated with CG artwork, including original VFX models crafted for the shows.

Star Trek Shipyards — Star Trek Starships: 2294-The Future, Updated and Expanded is a hardcover title that spans 280 pages. Priced at $34.95 in the U.S. and $44.95 in Canada, it’s available now for pre-order at https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com.

Red Alert! Beam in the latest Star Trek updates!

By subscribing to the Star Trek newsletter, which may include personalized offers from our advertising partners, you agree to our Terms of Use and acknowledge the data collection and usage practices outlined in our Privacy Policy.


Star Trek: Picard streams on Paramount+ in the United States,  in Canada on Bell Media’s CTV Sci-Fi Channel and streams on Crave, and on Amazon Prime Video in more than 200 countries and territories.

Star Trek: Discovery streams on Paramount+ in the United States, airs on Bell Media’s CTV Sci-Fi Channel and streams on Crave in Canada, and on Netflix in 190 countries.

Sours: https://www.startrek.com/news/eaglemoss-to-release-updated-version-of-star-trek-starships-2294-the-future
Ships Of 26th Century

Future Ship Classes

 

Annotations

  1. The term "temporal displacement drive" suggests that this pod itself is capable of traveling through time, which it appears to be quite a common feature of future vessels.
  2. Even if we disregard the many scorches, the structure and hull of the pod with its extendable panels look very old-fashioned, as if they wouldn't belong into the 31st century, but rather into the 22nd century. It may have been purposely laid out to look like that (especially since it's larger on the inside anyway), but in that case it should rather imitate the look of an actual 22nd century vessel, which it obviously doesn't. It is probably operated with cloak anyway. In addition, the pod type 2 (below) has largely, but not exactly the same features, pointing to a design lineage. Considering that the time pod from the 26th century (Rasmussen) has a very unusual look, and the two designs of the 29th century (Aeon and Wells) are still reminiscent of 24th century ships, there is no plausible design evolution of future ships.

Class specifications

Time frame: 31st century
Length: approx. 5.5m (outside)
Sours: https://www.ex-astris-scientia.org/schematics/future_ships.htm

Ships future starfleet

Star Trek Shipyards Starfleet Starships: 2294 to the Future Review: Newly Expanded Edition Adds ships from ‘Discovery’ and ‘Picard’

Review: Star Trek Shipyards Starfleet Starships: 2294–The Future – Updated & Expanded Edition

In the Star Trek universe, the ships of Starfleet are a class apart (no pun intended) from the rest of the ships we encounter. The Starship Enterprise is without a doubt not just the most recognizable ship in the franchise but an argument can be made that it is quite possibly the most recognizable ship in all of science fiction. All other Starfleet ships bow at her altar in terms of design and functionality. Great care has gone into making sure that all Starfleet ships including the Enterprise evolve with time and technology while still retaining the distinct look that makes them worthy of carrying the sacred delta insignia.

USS Lantree NCC-1837

That was the biggest takeaway for me after the first read-through of Star Trek Shipyards: Starfleet Ships: 2294–The Future. The foreword of this Updated & Expanded second edition, which includes seventy new pages that cover Starfleet vessels from the third season of Star Trek: Discovery and the first season one of Star Trek: Picard, makes a mention about the first edition being Eaglemoss’ most popular entry in their Shipyards series of books and deservedly so. There are ships of all shapes, sizes, color patterns, characteristics in Star Trek but the ones we spend the most time with are Starfleet ships. Much like they are our tether as we traverse through strange new worlds, the Starfleet Shipyards book is the perfect tether for us as we dive deeper into the world of Trek spaceships.

USS Armstrong

Shipyards: Starfleet Ships consists of five main sections: Small Transports, Fighters, Multi-Mission Explorers (the biggest section), The Future & 32nd Century. The ships covered in this edition only include the Prime Universe which is a little disappointing to me as a Trekkie whose fandom began with Star Trek ’09. Most ships contain an overview that spans a couple of pages along with plan views of the ship along with stills of the ship’s exterior and interior taken directly from each series. The overview begins with a breathtaking portrait of the ship, a result of high-quality CG model work from the Hero Collector/Eaglemoss team. To the surprise of no one who owns an Eaglemoss starship model or has read any of their previous book releases, the quality of both new artwork and stills from the shows is top-notch. If books like this are all we get until Deep Space Nine and Voyager hopefully get their high-definition remasters, I’m not complaining.

USS Enterprise NCC-1701-D

The words in Shipyards: Starfleet Ships are the supporting characters. That doesn’t deter editor Ben Robinson and his team from providing as many words as can possibly be fit on the pages without crowding the art. The overview covers in detail the origin story of the ship, features that set it apart, and many of its remarkable adventures in the show. Of course for a ship like the Enterprise, it would most likely take a full book to cover everything so there is a cliff-notes like approach to a subject like that but when a ship like the USS Nog is showcased you feel like you know everything about the ship by the time you get to the last word on it. Factoring in the comprehensiveness of the overview, descriptions of important sections in the plan views pages, and the Data Feed section, not much, if any, is left off the page in most cases. It is an encyclopedia in the true sense of the word.

Wallenberg Class

At a whopping 312 pages from cover to cover, Shipyards: Starfleet Ships is not a mere book, it is a visual experience. As a reference source, it is harder to think of a better book that would qualify as a definitive guide to Starfleet’s ships. A cup of Raktajino, one of Jerry Goldsmith’s Star Trek scores playing in the background, and a book like Shipyards: Starfleet Ships is all you need for an engaging, nourishing reading experience.

Starfleet starships size comparison chart

Book author: Ben Robinson
Final rating: Warp 9.5 out of 10

Star Trek Shipyards Starfleet Starships: 2294–The Future is available now on Amazon.


Stay tuned to TrekNews.net for all the latest news on Star Trek media releases, Star Trek: Lower Decks, Star Trek: Prodigy, Star Trek: Discovery, Star Trek: Strange New Worlds, Star Trek: Picard, and more.

You can follow us on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram.

Sours: https://treknews.net/2021/08/24/review-star-trek-starfleet-starships-2294-future-expanded/
USS Discovery Gets An Upgrade - Star Trek Discovery 3x06

CBS Star Trek social media accounts have today shared some cool concept art montages of several of the new 32nd century Starfleet ships seen throughout Discovery season three, giving us our clearest views yet of several of the new and very varied designed. The images also name several of these ships, and identify their classes. Continue below to check them out:

  • Eisenberg class, USS Nog NCC-325070 
    • Named for the lost-too-soon actor Aron Eisenberg, and his character from DS9 of course. 
    • This is one of several of the more vertically oriented ships in the future fleet, which collectively seem to point towards a new movement in starship design within the Federation, sitting alongside the saucer-forms we know better - The Earth ships seen this season are not that different from this look too.
  • Mars class, USS Le Guin NCC-325060 
    • Presumably named for the planet (or Roman god?), and of course the master science fiction writer, Ursula Le Guin, who also recently passed.
    • This was the class referred to as a scout when it was first seen, and with it's chunky prominent nacelles, it kind of looks like a Federation-ified Disco-Klingon ship to me!
  • Angelou class, USS Maathai NCC-325023 
    • The class I imagine named for the writer and civil rights activist Maya Angelou, while the ship is presumably named after Wangari Maathai, a Nobel Prize winning Kenyan ecologist and founder of the Green Belt Movement. Both persons are also fairly recently deceased.
    • This is the beautiful and distinctive flying rainforest, which looks like an amazing ship to live on!
  • Intrepid class, USS Voyager NCC-74656-J 
    • Named of course for the USS Voyager of the series Voyager, its direct ancestor, with the class name being retained into a new design even.
    • The design strongly follows the original 24th century Intrepid class, but those new detached nacelles can probably move even more than the original!
  • Saturn class, USS Annan NCC-325051 
    • Another class named for a Sol system planet or Roman god? There are quite a lot of Annans in the world, but the most prominent to me, and another recently departed person, is Kofi Annan, the Ghanaian UN Secretary General and Novel Peace Prize winner.
    • This ship kind of follows the saucer and nacelle design we know well, albeit they took the middle out of the saucer! Unusually for these future ships the nacelles seem firmly built into the ship.
  • Courage class, USS Jubayr NCC-325068
    • Courage is quite a wide ranging word that could be after the general word for valor; but maybe this one is after Alexander Courage, the composer of the original Star Trek theme music? The ship would seem to be named after Ibn Jubayr, a 12th century Arab traveller and writer.
    • Also part of that vertical orientation lineage, this one kind of fells like a more organically inspired version of the Eisenberg class, minus the nacelles

A few of the new ships alas didn't make the cut for this set of images, which you can make out in these effects shots from Pixomondo:



And this still from the pre-Burn fleet scene:

The always brilliant Star Trekdetail expert Jörg Hillebrandhas been cataloguing the ships of the fleet all season long on Twitter, and I can't do much better than his observations at this point - FYI, his Twitter is amazing, well worth a follow for endless Star Trekinsights.
So missing out on the treatment above, we have the "Constitution class":

The distinctive class with the very long nacelles:

The so far not-very-clearly-seen flat-ish four nacelled ship:

And the even less clearly seen vertically oriented backward leter-C ship, which seems to have eight (attached) nacelles!:

If you missed it before CBS previously released a cool Federation Headquarters travel poster, which gives us some other views of some of these ships:

I plan on a more in-depth look at all the ships from the season once the final episode has aired, as I did with the ships of Picardearlier in the year.

Meanwhile, for more starship goodness check back through my ships tag, and for more on Discovery have a look through the Discovery tag.




Sours: https://www.thetrekcollective.com/2021/01/our-best-look-yet-at-starfleet-of-32nd.html

You will also be interested:

Nadezhda whispered: - Misha, how wonderful you are. Give me your salty fungus in my mouth, I want to caress it. She laid her man on his back on the bench. An experienced lover took out of his pocket 2 large handkerchiefs, one offered the lady, the second wiped himself.



504 505 506 507 508