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[S1E17] Operation: Other Side Part 1 Fix

Hammond briefly retires under duress in season 4's "Chain Reaction", where he spends time with his two grandchildren, Kayla and Tessa. He is promoted to the rank of lieutenant general at the beginning of season 8, being placed in command of the new Homeworld Security command, a department in control of Stargate Command, the Prometheus project, and the Atlantian Antarctica outpost. Hammond recurs in the season 1 of Stargate Atlantis and seasons 8 through 10 of Stargate SG-1. Hammond appears in a civilian suit instead of a military uniform in season 9's "The Fourth Horseman", and Carter confirms his retired status in season 10's "The Road Not Taken". In his last appearance in the alternate timeline film Stargate: Continuum, Hammond acts as a military advisor to President Henry Hayes.

[S1E17] Operation: Other Side Part 1

The Stargate Command (SGC) is a fictional military base (and real broom closet[25]) at the Cheyenne Mountain complex near Colorado Springs, Colorado. It is the main setting in Stargate SG-1 and occasionally features on Stargate Atlantis. The base extends many levels beneath the ground and is protected from most forms of attack including indirect nuclear detonations, also serving to contain biological, chemical or alien hazards to the outside world by means of a 'lockdown' status. Stargate Command is typically commanded by a General and is staffed by subject matter experts and military support personnel, several elite special operations teams, and several SG teams, including SG-1. The majority of the teams are United States Air Force with some United States Marine Corps, civilians and United States Army, but other nations have SG teams operating from the SGC as well after the events of season 5.

Note: Mel Harris's teenage son was a Stargate SG-1 fan and introduced her to the series. The Stargate producers offered her the part when she was visiting the set while in Vancouver for another job. The best direction she got for playing this almost "omniscient" character was that she was not like others and was a "being" of her own.[68]

Most Asgard characters on the show are directly named after Norse gods. Prominent one-time characters include Aegir (voiced by Michael Shanks in "New Order", named after Aegir), Heimdall (voiced by Teryl Rothery in "Revelations", named after Heimdallr) and Loki (voiced by Peter DeLuise in "Fragile Balance", named after and based on Loki). Stargate SG-1 had several Asgard puppets, and six puppeteers were necessary to make the different parts of the main Asgard puppet work.[69]

The Lucian Alliance is an interstellar group of human smugglers and mercenaries that have joined together from many different human-settled worlds across the Milky Way Galaxy to fill the power vacuum created by the demise of the Goa'uld, and have obtained and modified Goa'uld technology for their own use. When their trade partner Vala Mal Doran does not keep an agreement in their first appearance in season 8's "Prometheus Unbound", she and Daniel are placed on a Lucian Alliance wanted list. The Lucian Alliance is first referred to by name in season 9's "The Ties That Bind" and reappears as a recurring foe in seasons 9 and 10. The Lucian Alliance story arc is continued in Stargate Universe. Producer Joseph Mallozzi explained in retrospect, "Much of the Lucian Alliance we saw in SG-1 was inept and, dare I say it, a bit goofy. They fit in with SG-1's lighter, more high adventure-driven tone but would have stood out (and not in a good way) in the new series [Stargate Universe]. As a result, I was initially leery at the prospect of introducing them to SGU but, as so often happened over the course of my many years in the franchise, I trusted in Brad [Wright] and Robert [C. Cooper] and, in the end, that trust was rewarded with a terrific story element that not only succeeded as planned [...] but offered up plenty of interesting story material for future episodes [of Stargate Universe]. The Alliance was always envisioned as a loose coalition of mercenary groups so it made sense that certain factions would have been more capable and threatening than others."[79]

The Replicators are a potent mechanical life-form using a quiron-based technology composed of building blocks using nanotechnology. They strive to increase their numbers and spread across the universe by assimilating advanced technologies. They are hostile to all other life-forms in the universe, but are opposed primarily by the Asgard. In the episode "Unnatural Selection", the Replicators had developed human-form Replicators, based on the technology they extracted from their Android creator, that appear just like humans and are able to change their form. Standard Replicators are resistant to energy weapons, and can only be destroyed by projectile weapons. Human-form Replicators, on the other hand, are resistant to projectile weapons as well due to the change in their nature from large blocks to smaller units the size of organic cells (cell blocks). In the episode "New Order (Part 2)", an Ancient weapon called the Replicator Disruptor was developed by O'Neill while he still had the knowledge of the Ancients in his mind. It works by blocking the cohesion between the blocks that make up the Replicators. The Replicators in the Milky Way galaxy were wiped out by the Dakara Superweapon in the two-part episode "Reckoning" at the climax of Season 8. It has been indicated that the Asgard used the same technology to defeat the Replicators in their own home galaxy as well.

However, I have firsthand knowledge of how people come together and support one another during snowstorms. People who wouldn't otherwise get along or cross paths with each other can set aside just about anything to help one another under the extreme conditions.

In the meantime, the Atlantis members continue to forge their messages. Dr. Carson Beckett, although inarticulate at first, sends a sentimental message to his mother. Zelenka recounts (in Czech) Atlantis' Rising. Sgt. Bates sends a message to his younger brother and Weir informs the families of fallen servicemen about the fate of their family members as well as an additional personal message to Simon. McKay even films a lengthy message on his own while Dr. Peter Kavanagh sends a message to Brigadier General Jack O'Neill in which he lists all the mistakes Weir has made (in his opinion)(although ironically and somewhat humorously, its very likely that not only would O'Neill not care enough about an arbitrary supplemental procedural complaint video from a scientist to watch more than a few seconds, but that he'd most likely agree with all of her decisions anyway, so make no effort to take the complaint into any consideration). During these clips, several flashbacks occur from former episodes which outline ambiguous details and facilitate a clearer understanding of the past months; including the events during the storm around Atlantis, the attack of the Genii, and several battles with the Wraith.

The episode begins at Dr. Ethan Choi's house, with Choi and Dr. Vicky Glass getting ready. On the table in his apartment is a cage containing the parrot that Choi rescued from a patient's house in the previous episode. Dr. Vicky Glass and Choi joke about the parrot and how quickly it has become attached to Choi, and talk about a two-month course that Glass is about to begin teaching in Bethesda. Glass collects her luggage for her trip to Bethesda and kisses Choi goodbye. At the hospital, Dr. Will Halstead tells Dr. Natalie Manning that he's been offered a job in California, and Dr. Natalie Manning tells him that California is far away, asking if he's heard from any of the other hospitals nearby. Halstead tells her that he is still waiting for them to respond, and that he's very unlikely to get a job at their current workplace, the Gaffney Medical Center, referring to previous events in the season.

Reese is treating an old woman, Rose Wexler, who is brought in confused and agitated from her nursing home. Reese brings in Dr. Daniel Charles in for a consult. The woman reacts violently, slapping Charles away, accusing him of being a plumber and also a maniac. They suspect dehydration, and Reese says that it is sad seeing Wexler, who was one of the first female test pilots, end up like this. Reese runs tests on the woman. Reese and Dr. Charles bring in another patient, Wanda Stern, also suffering from similar symptoms, but they cannot identify the course. Dr. Charles notices redness in Wanda's eyes, and gently encourages Reese to consider the possibility that it could be gonorrhea. Reese is reluctant to accept the idea they could be sexually active at their age, until Clyde, an older gentleman from the retirement home, arrives with flowers for the women. They bring in Clyde, who is initially reluctant to tell them the names of his many partners, but concedes. He tells Reese and Dr. Charles that at his age, there are very few men, and that he loves all the women he has listed out, all of whom need companionship, and calls it "assisted loving." Reese and Dr. Charles begin to treat all the seniors for gonorrhea. Later, Rose Wexler thanks Reese. Reese asks her, as a strong successful woman who flew jets, why she isn't angry with Clyde for sleeping with so many women. Rose tells Reese that some men spend their entire life with women but never learn what pleases them, but Clyde knows. Later, Reese tells Dr. Charles that while Clyde seems nice, no man is worth lying, cheating, or disease. Dr. Charles tells her that there is no lying or cheating involved, as Rose and Clyde are in an open relationship. Reese says she would never accept an open relationship, but Dr. Charles tells her she might be surprised at how age changes how we think of the importance of certain things. He tells Reese that his own life has become more interesting as he grows older, and Reese tells him that at twenty-six, she's not that young. Dr. Charles smiles. 041b061a72


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