HYPER-TECH

Welcome to "Hyper-Tech" which are screamingly fast, and mobile technologies and devices. Hyper-Tech is forming the basis for adventures in "Hyperspace," a method of traveling used in science fiction.

Travel in hyperspace will require extremely, stellar light speed, data transmission for navigation and communications, power and control systems, yet to be conceived life support and medical systems.

Travel in hyperspace is typically depicted as faster than light travel in normal space, where the laws of general and special relativity decidedly do not apply—especially with respect to the speed of light being the cosmic speed limit.

Entering and exiting said "elsewhere" thus directly enables travel near or faster than the speed of light—almost universally with the aid of extremely advanced technology. (Wikipedia)

While we slept, were daydreaming, or preoccupied with worldly events, something happened.

Stephen William Hawking, a celebrated English theoretical physicist, cosmologist, author and Director of Research at the Centre for Theoretical Cosmology at the University of Cambridge, stated that travel through black holes in space is theoretically possible.

It's a one-way trip, so best be prepared to move on!

Briefly exploring the possibility. All of the current knowledge and tools in science, engineering and technology are at an infant stage of development, in relation to where they will need to be to accomplish such an objective.

A goal, a measurement on a linear line of achievement, is a step in pursuit of an objective. And, in science, objectives achieved become just another goal on the road to somewhere unknown at the time.

Achievement is seldom linear . . . it is usually random and chaotic on the path to goals and final objectives. Only after success is achieved, is a mapping of successful events accomplished. Those who follow use the proven approach, unaware of where the possible dangers exist.

Twitter streams on this page include advancements in materials science, propulsion, navigation, communication, life support, medical research, systems engineering and space travel.

Space exploration requires an integrated systems engineering and management approach to design, build, operate and maintain aerospace vehicles.

To venture into the future without returning, well, that is another problem requiring advanced study in science + engineering + technology + industrial arts + mathematics + management, and more.

Some examples are included above.