It seemed like a normal day. Sit back at your computer, put in a new CD-ROM and relax. Unfortunately the galaxy had other plans. Without warning, a loud crash introduces you to the Starship Titanic: The Ship That Cannot Possibly Go Wrong. As the galaxy's most most prestigious, most impressive, largest and therefore most expensive interstellar liner, the Starship Titanic should be the flying treasure of the universe. Unfortunately something has, quite obviously gone wrong, or at least gone unexpectedly. The ship's main computer, Titania, has been sabotaged and gone insane. As a result, all the artificial personalities that manage the ship are also affected. You'll need to deal with a DeskBot, a BellBot, a BarBot not to mention a sarcastic parrot, a proud elevator and a stupid bomb. Without time or consideration to any other options, you find yourself quickly shanghaied aboard the Titanic, given an cheap, economy-sized room and put in charge of fixing the puzzling situation aboard the ...
Did You Know?
The idea for the story originated in Douglas Adams' 1982 novel "Life, the Universe and Everything". The original reference said that the Starship was one of the first large ships built with an Infinite Improbability Drive, so that it could have a safe journey. There it is said that the Starship actually exploded, and there is no reference to the "Sudden Massive Existence Failure". See more
Shorbut Sweet aka Succ-U-Bus
You want suck? I suck. You want blow? I blow. You want intellectual disputation? I got a big belch.