This is nothing more than personal curiosity, but I think some other folks here might wonder about it once they read it. Presuppose the following conditions for a vessels that can go faster than light, with the ST: TNG warp scale as a guide: * This is scientifically possible (insert magical lingo). * Inertial dampening is not an issue and you survive. * The vessel can handle any speed and will not fly apart. * Source of fuel is not an issue; it will go until you stop/decelerate the vessel. * Say you survive just fine and don't morph into a salamander or any other weird thing. Okay, as the awful episode of "Star Trek: Voyager" where Tom has salamander babies with Janeway tells us, warp tem is as high as you can go -- that somehow you occupy all points of the universe at once (wouldn't you just occupy all points long the trajectory you are going? And even then, as long as you can add more zeros and come up with new words to describe those zeros, time can always be broken down and therefore, you can't really occupy multiple points at the same time, can you? Tangent, sorry!). But it occurred to me for some reason last night ... what it you could go faster than that? Make a number up, or just say you can go "Warp 10.0001". Hell, warp fifteen. What would this even mean? Can that even be reached (is the universe big enough?)? Is there enough universe to decelerate? What if the universe isn't big enough, what happens when you reach the end? What would be the implications of going that fast and stopping/decelerating to the fabric of space? I know, a lot of questions man does not and likely never will have the answers to. I just thought this was fascinating.