...Nah, maybe some tarraforming is involved, but more like it's just less terra-forming, more mechanical engineering whatever. That should at least be a partial answer, there.
No. The Genesis Project resulted in the Genesis Torpedo, which, when launched at and detonated in an area, consumes all of the matter present and converts it to protomatter, which is then manipulated to form habitable planets or planetoids (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan) that would quickly deterioriate and explode (Star Trek III: The Search for Spock). ProfessorTrek 04:22, July 1, 2011 (UTC)
The Atlantis project, in Stargate SG-1 and Stargate Atlantis, and as an element elsewhere in the Stargate Universe universe, actually the "Atlantis Expedition", is about researching the Lost City of Atlantis and exploring the Pegasus Galaxy, and later, searching for ways to contain the Wraith as they become an enemy to Earth. ProfessorTrek 04:30, July 1, 2011 (UTC
Sorry, but that's the wrong show, the Atlantis Project in Star Trek was a plan to raise part of the mid atlantic seafloor to create a new continent. This project was still unrelated to the Genesis project though
Cpthunt 04:32, July 1, 2011 (UTC)
That's right--I forgot about the ST:TNG episode "Family". I wouldn't say I was "wrong" so much as under the impression of a different definitional cross-reference as to the meaning of the term, given that the Stargate franchise is often mentioned here. ProfessorTrek 04:36, July 1, 2011 (UTC)
It's kind of like saying that "gas" was the most contributing factor to us winning the World Wars--it was. "Gas", meaning "mustard gas" as to World War I, and "gas", meaning "gasoline", as to World War II.
Stargate Atlantis is kind of interesting, because it depicts characters who are "fans" of Star Trek.
For God Sakes! The second last guy sounds like Spock talking about farting and saying that gas is illogical! Plus, this is not a forum! No arguing! Case closed