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Kobayashi was just a hard-working, otaku software programmer living in Tokyo until one night she got drunk. Admiral Kirk points out that Klingons don't take prisoners. Action Film, Quiet Drama Scene: A version of Kirk’s cheating on the Kobayashi Maru will be seen in the 2009 Star Trek. Edit.
The former Trope Namer was the "Kobayashi Maru" training scenario seen in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, which is a test of how the OCS cadet responds to a Heads I Win, Tails You Lose situation. The Kobayashi Maru was a Class 3 neutronic fuel carrier and a component of the Kobayashi Maru simulation, a no-win-scenario at Starfleet Academy.
Big Lipped Alligator Moment: In one of Ratliff's later stories, 'Winning Love By Daylight', while Jay Gordon and another character are talking about Marrissa in a restaurant, the following occurs: (What follows is the monster then being attacked by two of the 24th Century's version of the Sailor Scouts (this particular Sailor Mars is a half-Klingon girl). Shelby is raked over the coals for her immaturity. Star Trek/Funny < Star Trek. 04-27-2009, 11:03 PM.
On the good side, David Marcus has a truly fabulous perm. Our hero is executing an impossible mission. Spock Prime: "I am Spock." His take on the Kobayashi Maru scenario. Punching out Si Cwan when he first gets on the USS Excalibur. Lieutenant junior grade Saavik was a Vulcan Starfleet officer who, in the mid-2280s, served aboard both the USS Enterprise and the USS Grissom. Examples include the crew of Atlantis, who escape before their ship is destroyed over Tau Ceti IV. That’s the only other time the scenario is seen onscreen, although it comes up a lot in the tie-in fiction . (Maybe), Deadliest Catch / Time Bandits: One ship associated with Capt.
For more Laws of Trope Examples, see All the Tropes Wiki Drinking Game and Trope Example Laws.
Abandon Ship: Said by Saavik at the end of the Kobayashi Maru simulation. This is where we will put all of the Shout Outs we find in the Chakona Space stories. Then getting Shelby to retract her own argument regarding … You see, the charismatic Khan Noonien Singh of the original series episode "Space Seed" is back. Tropes that have good synergy with this one include: Ascend to a Higher Plane of Existence: Quite simply, the character reached the zenith of existence and become one with the universe.
To summarize, a ship is caught in the neutral zone, and needs to be rescued.
Miss Kobayashi's Dragon Maid (Kobayashi-san Chi no Maid Dragon 小林さんちのメイドラゴン) is a Slice of Life Urban Fantasy manga by Cool-Kyou Shinsha. He blows it up, calmly explains his decision and gets lauded for it.
The ship's master was Kojiro Vance. The Fanmake Blooper Series' main theme surrounds the idea that a Film Fic that's just a Transplanted Character Fic is doomed to get derailed simply because the characters have changed. James T. Kirk during his third Kobayashi Maru test.
The home port of the vessel was Amber, Tau Ceti IV. Examples: Star Trek: The Next Generation included and ships named USS Yamato and SS Kobayashi Maru . Saavik assisting the regenerated Spock to endure pon farr. Die Laughing: Usually the most benign form of this trope is the one at play: the character laughs because they die genuinely happy.
[Archive] Kobayashi Maru question (Star Trek II) Cafe Society. The home port of the vessel was Amber, Tau Ceti IV. At the beginning of Star Trek II, they had a no-win scenario.
In "Space Seed", Khan, a Human Popsicle from the far-off year of 1996, was awakened and turned out to be a genetically-engineered warlord on the run after his side lost the Eugenics Wars. At this stage in her career, she often quoted Starfleet regulations and was surprised by the way Kirk occasionally bent those rules, questioning several of the commands he gave her.