New York Metropolis, November 11, 2041.
The UTO currently celebrates the 3rd year anniversary of the inaguration of “The Incubators”, the controversial New York Metropolis Subways that replaced the obsolete car trains that polluted the city for several decades. Construction time and re-mapping is almost complete in the entire NY area, and the approval of its citizens has been remarkable.
In case you haven’t had a chance to see it, or if you still don’t understand how it works exactly, we celebrate today by giving you a peek of its tremendous technology and fashionable design, which has made “the incubators” a top-choice transportation medium for commuters and tourists alike. But, what are “the incubators” exactly? Top designers of Japan, Europe, and of course, the Americas, united their studies to connect the old infrastructure of the city with a new, faster, cleaner, and more green-efficient process of transit, presenting the trains as one huge blob of energy.
Once people enter it, their atoms disperse and this immediatly transports the energy itself to the next destination. It works by elevating the vibration of each mass of body through a transmission of light while entering the train, and a second transmission upon arrival, which returns each atom to its regular speed of vibration. This procedure is similar to collective teletransportation, but allows humans of every age to transit without the burden of visualizing a specific location or elevating their mind vibrations as needed in the regular teletrans process. The second advantage comes in the cases of groups of people who all need to arrive at a specific location without losing track of each other, be it because they are tourists and not familiar with the energy maps of the city, or because they are intoxicated with toxins, drugs and chemicals from a party or event they might have attended to, and risk getting lost or seasick during the teletrans trip. The speed of each subway train is approximately 5 seconds per stop, and there’s one new train arriving every 7 minutes.
“The technology of these new blobs was specifically designed to create the experience of a return to the uterus” said UTO speaker Hank Fitzgerald. “It allows the body’s energy to elevate, dispersing it’s atoms for immediate transportation, but the emotional field of each body receives signals of shelter, protection and cosmic connection, also found in the pulsating transmissions of a mother’s essence to her unborn child”. Fitzgerald explained that the reactions to this effect were positive 99% of the time, and allowed every person who experienced this, to enhance their concentration and focus on their self throughout their commute, forgetting about their daily issues and the worries of our time, and not having to care about whether or not they will land correctly and at the right place, as with teletrans practice. “These are not the overcrowded, smelly, slow blubbers of subway trains you used to ride 10, or 15 years ago… they are a luxurious and modern service for all of our community to take advantage of” Hank concluded.
Instead of the elderly downtown-uptown routes, the energy maps of the city have been rebuilt in a similar motion as ripples of water, each train covering a certain circular segment of the city. For example, there’s one that covers the Midtown area between Sunnyside, 34th street, the West Side approaching Central Park and the Park Avenue route, and a longer commuter train covers 2nd avenue, Astoria, Harlem, and the old Grand Central Station, as well as Williamsburg and Park Slope. Of course, transit between routes is accesible through pathways that lead to nearby stations, and there’s a tube delivery service for the disabled, as well as for transit guards, policemen patroling the area, and nurses and guidelords in case of emergencies. These tubes work in a similar fashion to the regular trains, but transport heavier objects, such as wheelchairs, arms and fire equipment. They also arrive in less than 3 minutes, and only when called with coded key passes.
In a recent survey, where one million New Yorkers were asked by the UTO (Universal Transportation Organization) whether or not they thought the NYM subway system (incubators) was obsolete since the widespread practice of teletransportation, 85% of the population surveyed stated that they’d rather ride the incubators than teletrans, while 10% used it only half of their time, and the other 5% used it at least once a month. The reasons stated included that they found it more practical to arrive to high-traffic destinations on time, that it avoided the waste of time learning destination-and-arrival information, it helped save time, and that it was a service they used proudly to keep the traditions of their metropolis alive. There is an estimated 5% use growth during holidays and winter, and during leap years and seasons of eclipse. No complaints have been presented in regards to riding fees.
To learn more about “The Incubators”, see videos, holograms and demos, visitwww.utony.com/incubators and sign up for a free 1 week of riding throughout the month of march by writing the code UTOINCUBUS.
Article by: Elizabeth Torres.