Sep. 18, 2018

Star Trek First Contact Tamil Pdf Download



Star Trek: First Contact Tamil Pdf Download >>> DOWNLOAD



The Borg travel back in time intent on preventing Earth's first contact with an alien species. Captain Picard and his crew pursue them to ensure that Zefram Cochrane makes his maiden flight reaching w



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original title: Star Trek: First Contact

genge: Action,Adventure,Drama,Sci-Fi,Thriller

imdb: 6.6

duration: 1h 51min

tags: There is no thrill like First Contact

budget: $45,000,000

keywords: firstcontact, malealien, extravehicularactivity, maleandroid, federationcomputervoicecharacter, jeanlucpicardcharacter, williamt.rikercharacter, datacharacter, geordilaforgecharacter, worfcharacter, b


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It is the 24th century and the Borg (cybernetic lifeforms) have spread across the galaxy with one sole purpose: to assimilate and conquer all races. Under the command of their seductive and sadistic queen, the Borg are headed to Earth with a devious plan involving time travel to alter history. After an epic battle against the Borg, Captain Jean-Luc Picard and the Enterprise-E crew follow the Borg sphere back into the 21st century, and must battle the Borg Queen before she assimilates mankind. Meanwhile, Picard and his crew must make sure that Zefram Cochrane makes his famous warp flight, and makes Earth's first contact with an alien species (the Vulcans). In the 24th century, the crew of the Enterprise-E has been ordered to patrol the Romulan Neutral Zone by the Federation to avoid interference with their battle against the insidious Borg. Witnessing the loss of the battle, Captain Jean-Luc Picard ignores orders and takes command of the fleet engaging the Borg. But the Borg plan to travel back into the 21st century through a vortex with the intention to stop Earth's first contact with an alien race (the Vulcans). Following the Borg sphere, Picard and his crew realize that they have taken over the Enterprise in order to carry out their mission. Their only chance to do away with the Borg and their seductive queen is to make sure that Zefram Cochrane makes his famous faster-than-light travel to the stars. The Borg: Cybernetic, relentless, almost unstoppable, and now they're changing Mankind's history, changing the future, with only one crew to stop them...

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This movie follows the crew from the "Star Trek: The Next Generation" (1987) TV series, with Captain Picard in the Captain's chair.

The film focuses on a report that the Borg, a cybernetic race that consume and assimilate anyone and anything, and destroy anything opposing them, are set on a direct course for Earth in a massive Borg Cube vessel.

A huge spacefight slows but does not stop the gigantic vessel, that is until Captain Picard finds their only flaw, crippling, then destroying the Cube.

The Borg manage to launch an escape ship, a Borg Sphere, toward Earth, refusing to give up.

All of a sudden, the Borg Sphere creates a temporal vortex, a portal to the past, catching the Enterprise in the temporal wake.

While stuck in the wake, the crew see Earth change before their very eyes, history changed. The Borg have gone back and changed something in the past, the ship protected by the wake.

Captain Picard orders the Enterprise to follow, to stop the Borg, to undo the damage done to the timeline.

They discover the date in the past they arrive in, is in fact the day before First Contact, Earth's first encounter with a species from another world. Earth in this time is weakened from the aftermath of World War Three, ripe for the Borg to attack and consume.

The Enterprise crew must go back and defeat the Borg, ensure First Contact occurs, and help undo the damage, or their own ship, and their future itself, is history. This is the 8th Star Trek movie and 2nd one featuring the Next Generation crew, after this one there are 2 more (Insurrection & Nemesis) featuring the same crew before Star Trek takes a bit of a cinematic break and we finally get our epic reboot in 2009.

That aside, sadly this is the only great movie that ever came of Next Generation. Also sad is that none of the other series ever received a film.

All that aside, this film is great as it is a very well rounded experience with some good acting performances and a well rounded plot that is both emotional and features some intense action sequences. Nothing feels forced and the set pieces do not come from a mile away.

It is also worth noting that the sound track in this film is really great and especially the background music when the borg are on screen really hits the mark of perfection.

It is just a shame they were not able to achieve this level of quality in terms of writing and directing on the following 2 next Generation films. Not in itself a bad thing -- the "Star Trek" films have long come under friendly fire for being too heavy on the philosophizing and not enough so on the deep-space car chases -- but oddly, the film feels soulless and hollow, despite best intentions to the contrary. After the Borg attack Earth in the 24th century, the Enterprise-E follows them back to the 21st century in order to stop them from altering Earth's history specifically, preventing Zefram Cochrane from making his famous first attempt traveling at warp speed (faster-than-light), which resulted with the Earth's first contact with alien life. While Riker, Troi, and Geordi are on Earth ensuring that Cochrane makes his flight, the rest of the Enterprise crew is faced with protecting the ship from a Borg invasion and installment of a Borg Queen (Alice Krige). All of the Enterprise-D crew is back: Captain Jean-Luc Picard (Patrick Stewart), Commander Will Ryker (Jonathan Frakes), Lieutenant Commander Data (Brent Spiner), Lieutenant Commander Geordi LaForge (LeVar Burton), Lieutenant Commander Worf (Michael Dorn), Dr Beverly Crusher (Gates McFadden), counselor Deanna Troi (Marina Sirtis), and Majel Barrett as the voice of the Enterprise computer. In addition, it features the character Zefram Cochrane (James Cromwell), who was introduced in the Star Trek original series episode "Metamorphosis" (1967). The Holographic Doctor (Robert Picardo) from Star Trek: Voyager (1995) also makes a short cameo appearance. It takes place in the year 2373 A.D., six years after Picard was captured and assimilated into the Borg and given the name Locutus in TV series episode "The Best of Both Worlds: Part 2" (1990). It is one of the things that Captain Picard could only know due to having been assimilated by the Borg. He shared the Borg's thoughts so that they learned all his knowledge about Starfleet and Earth's defenses. However, during his assimilation, he also learned a lot of information about the Borg and their ships. He was never supposed to be freed from the Borg Collective and able to use this information against them. It justifies his remark that "no one knows the Borg as I do". Obviously, these experiences have taught him that there is a hidden vulnerability on the Borg cube, although the Borg have disguised it or made it seem non-vital. Given the fact that this area is located on the outside suggests that it is something connected to the cube's weapons or shields system; vital areas would ideally be built in a ship's interior for better protection, but weapons and shields are located at a ship's surface by necessity. It could also be a weak power node, something that can be easily overloaded, causing an energy cascade fatal to the ship. Since they were to avoid contact with 21st century Earth until they could be rescued by Starfleet, they were sent to Gravett Island, a fictional island somewhere in the Pacific Ocean. When the Phoenix has left Earth's gravity, Ryker and Geordi engage the warp drive while Cochrane sits back to enjoy the ride. Meanwhile on the Enterprise, the Borg Queen orders Data to destroy the Phoenix. Data fires off three torpedoes but, at the last minute they miss the Phoenix. The Queen realizes that Data has betrayed her just as Data breaks a coolant tank, releasing corrosive vapours into the atmosphere. Picard grabs a hose and attempts to crawl above the vapours, but the Borg Queen grabs onto his leg. Data grabs her leg and pulls her back down. The vapour has the effect of eating away the biological components of the Borg, leaving them non-functional. It also eats away the skin grafts that the Queen had given Data as a "gift". In a voice-over, Picard begins to describe how the Phoenix was eventually spotted by the alien vessel. Their ship lands on Earth and opens to reveal three Vulcans. "Live long and prosper", they say in greeting; to which Cochrane replies, "thanks". While the Vulcans are welcomed by Cochrane, Picard says goodbye to Lily (Alfre Woodard). Then he, Ryker, Troi, Crusher, and Geordi beam up to the Enterprise. Picard orders the recreation of the vortex that plunged them into the past, and the Enterprise disappears from view. In the final scene, Cochrane and the Vulcans are enjoying drinks together in his makeshift tavern. Yes, a novelization of the movie by American science fiction writer J.M. Dillard (pen name for Jeanne Kalogridis), was released in 1996. So far, there are 13. Star Trek: First Contact was preceded by Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979) (1979), Star Trek: The Wrath of Khan (1982) (1982), Star Trek III: The Search for Spock (1984) (1984), Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home (1986) (1986), Star Trek V: The Final Frontier (1989) (1989), and Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country (1991) (1991), all of which feature the Enterprise captained by James T Kirk (William Shatner). In Star Trek: Generations (1994) (1994), the crew of the Enterprise captained by Jean-Luc Picard was introduced. Star Trek: First Contact was followed by Star Trek: Insurrection (1998) (1998) and Star Trek: Nemesis (2002) (2002). Star Trek (2009) (2009), Star Trek: Into Darkness (2013) (2013) and Star Trek: Beyond (2016) (2016) harken to an alternate reality in which Kirk was just beginning his career with Starfleet Academy. No. The Queen should be seen as the manifestation or personification of the Borg collective mind, not the "brain" which normally houses the entire collective and commands all drones. The Queen is a female drone that can be used when the Borg feel interaction with other species needs to be through a more personal approach, such as the temptation of Data and Picard. The writers have admitted that the Queen was a plot device for this purpose, as a disembodied voice alone would not have been very persuasive. If the Queen in First Contact was indeed the controller of all Borg, that would mean that the Borg in the 24th century would immediately be without a consciousness as soon as the Queen travels back in time and doesn't return. However, this doesn't happen, as the crew of the Voyager also has several run-ins with the Borg and the Queen, and the Queen can be resurrected each time. It is interesting to note that when the Queen is destroyed in the plasma, the other Borg drones immediately malfunction and power down, suggesting she had taken total control over those drones when they were separated from the rest of the Collective. However, in the Enterprise (2001) episode "Regeneration", which takes place a century after First Contact with the Vulcans, a few Borg drones are recovered from wreckage of the Borg Sphere that ended up on the North Pole. After thawing out, they quickly regenerate and form their own mini-Collective, seemingly without ill effects from the Queen's destruction 100 years earlier. In the Voyager episode "Dark Frontier", in order to escape, Captain Janeway destroys a Borg power node, which (temporarily) disables the Queen's command interface and thereby her control over the Collective; however, this does not stop the Borg from laying in a pursuit moments later. These examples all illustrate that the Queen is an important, but by no means essential part of the Borg Collective. Some writers of non-canon Star Trek novels have even suggested the Queen is a separate program within the hive mind and can be implemented as the need for a single-acting drone arises or even as a signal booster to connect Borg that are spread out over many light years. In the episode "I Borg", the Enterprise crew found a single Borg drone that was severed from the Borg Collective. They named him "Hugh" and taught him the value of individuality. Hugh was eventually returned to the Collective by the Borg, but his ideas of individuality spread throughout his ship and caused a lot of Borg drones to reject their collective mind and revert to their original individuality. This group is subsequently encountered in "Descent: Part 2" (1993), raising the question as to why not all Borg have been "freed" this way by the time Star Trek: First Contact takes place, since all Borg are connected by a subspace network. The reason may be a combination of factors. For one, it is known that that the Borg's collective consciousness will reject anything that would threaten their hive mind, as was demonstrated in Voyager episode "Unimatrix Zero: Part 1" (2000). Also, the idea of shared consciousness is particularly deeply rooted in the Collective and fiercely defended by older drones, especially when separated from the Collective (such as Seven of Nine displayed in Voyager episode "Survival Instinct" and in her later life). And even after successful separation, some freed individuals still long to a form of collective mind (Voyager episode "Unity"). Consequently, Hugh may have introduced his radical idea of individuality into the entire Collective, but it can be expected that many drones, and therefore the hive mind, would largely resist this idea. They would even take measures to eliminate this dangerous thought from their consciousness and destroy drones that have embraced the idea and continue to spread it. Therefore, it is more plausible that Hugh had to introduce the idea subtly, perhaps one drone at a time, to see if the idea would stick and, at the same time, remain undetected. Of course, the rest of the Borg would inevitably find out at one point that drones were breaking off from the Collective and would take measures against it, which explains why the Borg Collective is still largely intact.

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