Montreal Technical Overview

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  • Name: USS Montreal
  • Class: Norway
  • Category: Medium Cruiser
  • Registration: NCC-64927
  • Production Base: ASDB Integration Section, Spacedock 1, Earth
  • Commissioned: 2371

Physical Specifications

  • Length: 364.77 meters
  • Beam: 225.61 meters
  • Height: 52.48 meters
  • Mass: 622,000 metric tons
  • Hull: heavy Duranium/Tritanium single hull
  • Decks: 12


  • Crew Complement: 190
  • Officers: 45
  • Crew: 145
  • Evacuation Limit: 500

Computer Systems

  • Hardware: Isolinear circuitry
  • Operating System: Library Computer Access and Retrieval System (LCARS)


  • Cruising: Warp 6
  • Maximum: Warp 9.7 for 12 hours

Armaments & Shields

  • Phasers: Six type-10 phaser arrays
  • Photon Torpedoes: Two photon torpedo launchers
  • Shields: 8 auto-modulating, regenerative shield grids.

Scientific Systems

  • Probes: torpedo bay launched and automated. A wide variety is available, with more patterns made from replication.
  • Sensors: 20 modular sensors pallets, available for all scientific fields. Work bees can access the sensor pallets and emergency pallets near the deflector.
  • Laboratories: Stellar cartography, astrometrics, planetary sciences, life science, and physical sciences. 2 Additional multipurpose labs.

Crew Facilities

  • Medical: one sickbay. Consists of 4 biobeds and one advanced biobed, and a CMO office. Additional facilities include a pathology laboratory, intensive-care unit (ICU), surgical, stasis, and recovery wards, and a counselling suite.
  • Recreational: one captain's suite, two Holodecks, banquet hall, the Tribble-B Lounge, 2 gymnasiums, a swimming pool.

Transporter Systems

  • Personnel: 1 transporter room, 6 person capacity per transporter.
  • Cargo: 2 transporter rooms, reconfigurable for personnel transport in emergencies.

Atmospheric Entry

The USS Montreal is capable of atmospheric entry and egress with equipment worked into the physical design of the starship. Each Norway class vessel is equipped with anti-gravity generators as well as impulse and RCS lifters strategically placed at the mass and stress points on the bottom portion of the main saucer section as well as balancing thrusters on the aft-bottom of the catamarans.

It is standard procedure to lower the landing gear at approximately 2500m above the Landing Zone surface, regardless of Landing Zone altitude. This minimizes the drag on the vessel. Once prepared for landing, Aft impulse engines are shut down and four vents on the ventral hull are opened.

These vents cover the ventral impulse thrust plates. Impulse engines in miniature, the thrust plates serve only to provide lift to the vessel as the anti-gravity generators effectively reduce its weight. The RCS thrusters provide final maneuvering power.

Once on the ground, crew or equipment can be transported to the surface from the vessel. There are a few ways to exit the ship. One is a large cargo hanger with a drop ramp decking inside that extends the ground. Another is a hold that houses a few ground vehicles like that of the Argo. The last way is an extending turbolift that is in all three landing struts, that opens to a small tactical and equipment locker in the feet of the struts and then out on the ground from a hatchway.

This feature makes the Norway class a great option as a temporary planetary lab or mobile hospital.