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  1. Engineering Department of Site 09 Office of the Chief Engineer Site 09 Engineering Handbook "Wires, columns, plates and panels - these are the Foundation's foundations, and it's our job to keep it together. A single broken button, a single faulty cell, the smallest error in our infrastructure could turn a stable Site to rubble. Make sure it never has the chance." John Doe, Chief Engineer RESPONSIBILITIES Maintenance The first responsibility of the Engineering Department is to meet all preventative and corrective maintenance needs of the facility. Repairs to containment units and Site infrastructure such as water, electrical, and ventilation systems are also performed by Engineers when necessary. Site maintenance, including custodial tasks, is performed in-house by the Engineering Department without the assistance of external contractors. Supply Materials for use on-Site are shipped from other Foundation facilities and received at the surface installation before being sorted and stored by the Engineering Department. Distribution of this material to other Departments, and the fabrication of equipment using materials, is the responsibility of Engineering personnel. Emergency Response In the event of an emergency unrelated to Site security, such as fire or structural collapse, the Engineering Department is expected to lead the emergency response in conjunction with other relevant Departments (Security, Medical). Engineering Department personnel must be proficient in firefighting, technical rescue, and be familiar with the Site and its systems to guarantee the safe handling of any emergency. HIERARCHY Chief Engineer (Level 4 / A) The Chief Engineer is an administrator with full authority over all Engineering personnel. In addition to organizing the Department and managing training standards, the Chief Engineer works with other Department administrators to review containment protocols. Foreman (Level 3 / B) Foremen are the senior supervisory personnel of the Engineering Department. As experienced and long-serving staff, they are responsible for guaranteeing the smooth operation of the Department, overseeing important tasks, and managing junior personnel. Specialist (Level 3 / C) Senior Engineers who show a thorough comprehension of their trade and notable leadership abilities may be chosen for promotion to Specialist. Specialists are masters of one or more certifications and may provide training for junior personnel interested in a certification. Engineer / Senior Engineer (Level 2 / C) Engineers have completed Site Orientation and demonstrated an understanding of their station, granting them Level 2 clearance and the ability to perform work on Site infrastructure. Senior Engineers have worked for the Engineering Department for an extended amount of time and performed with excellence, warranting recognition through promotion. Custodian (Level 1 / C) New Engineering personnel are assigned as facility Custodians, working to keep the Site clean and sanitary. Custodians also work in the canteen to provide meals for other personnel during designated break periods. Custodians must be escorted during assignments to areas above their Level 1 clearance. PROTOCOL Fire As an underground facility housing a range of anomalous objects, the threat of a fire must be considered and prepared for. Familiar with the architecture and infrastructure of the Site, Engineering Department personnel are the designated first responders to fires and are responsible for knowing how to safely suppress them. Announce: When a fire is detected, the incident must be announced across the Site and non-emergency personnel evacuated from the area. Suppress: Personnel may use handheld fire extinguishers to suppress the flames. Where handheld extinguishers are not effective or the fire is anomalous, emergency firefighting equipment (breathing apparatus, water standpipes and nozzles) is available from lockers around the Site for use by Engineering staff. Emergency lockers must be kept closed and fully stocked by the Engineering Department until an emergency arises. Contain: If fire suppression attempts are unsuccessful or the area has become unsustainable, all doors and ventilation ducts leading into the area must be closed. Oxygen deprivation and lack of fuel will starve the fire until it is extinguished. DO NOT UNSEAL the room until the temperature has dropped below 480*F (250*C) to minimize the risk of backdraft. Structural Collapse Although engineered to make structural failures near-impossible, the aging hallways and chambers of Site 09 still pose the risk of collapse if incorrectly maintained. The early warning signs of a failing structure may be obvious or subtle and personnel must be vigilant to detect and rectify them before disaster. Dirt, groundwater, or underground wildlife within the Site. Warping or cracking of the ceilings, walls, or floor. Rumbling, creaking, or other unusual noises from the ceilings, walls, or floor. Random holes within the ceilings, walls, or floor. If any signs of structural failure are spotted, including but not limited to those above, Engineering personnel should immediately close the area to non-essential traffic while inspections are performed. If no fault is detected, the area may be unsealed. However, areas that are found to be structurally unsafe must be stabilized by cribbing while damaged concrete is poured over and steel supports are removed and replaced. Rooms that have suffered a catastrophic structural failure must be closed to all traffic until the room is stabilized. If personnel were believed to have been trapped by the collapse, Engineering will work in conjunction with the Medical Department to extricate them as soon as possible. The structure of a collapsed room must be fully replaced - new concrete forms will be poured, steel support structures re-assembled, and utilities rewired under the direction of a Foreman. The room may be reopened for normal operation after an inspection by the Chief Engineer. Electrical Malfunction The electrical grid has been identified as a major weakness in Site 09's operations. Occasional Zone-wide electrical malfunctions have been observed, often in connection with the nearby wind turbines powering the facility. If an electrical malfunction occurs, non-essential personnel should be evacuated immediately from affected Zones while Engineering works to resolve the problem. Security will also be involved to guarantee objects in affected Zones have not been impacted by power fluctuations or failures.
  2. Security Department of Site 09 Office of the Chief of Security Site 09 Security Handbook "Providing security is a team effort. Take responsibility for your position; get familiar with the procedures outlined in this document to keep yourself, your coworkers, and the Foundation safe. We're only as strong as our weakest link, so don't be it." John Doe, Chief of Security ORGANIZATION Squads To distribute responsibility and establish a comprehensive command structure, the Security Department is composed of a flexible number of Squads. Squads contain of a variable number of Security personnel (up to 10), led by a Sergeant assisted by Corporals. When assigned to a Squad, you will fall directly under the authority of your Squad Sergeant. Training, discipline, and promotion up to Corporal are the responsibility of your Squad Sergeant and Corporals. You must obey orders from all superiors, not only those from your Squad command. Tactical Response Tactical Response Officers (TROs) are Security personnel trained and equipped to respond to high-threat situations requiring extra firepower or personal protection. Security staff with exemplary service records are chosen or may request to receive TRO training. In normal capacity, TROs function as standard Security Officers. They may only retrieve tactical equipment from the armory during Alert Blue (See FACILITY INFORMATION for Color Alerts) or higher, or with explicit permission from a Corporal or higher. During an evacuation, TROs proceed immediately to Phase 2 (EVACUATION chapter for details). Off-Site Deployment In combination with other Departments, the Security Department participates in the investigation and recovery of anomalous objects in the surrounding region, as well as defensive or offensive actions against Groups of Interest. Staff from each Department fulfill a specific role in the Quick Reaction Force (QRF). During QRF operations, the Security Department provides leadership as team leaders and strategic planners at higher levels. Equipment issued for QRF operations must be stored in the armory and may only be retrieved during operations. Combat Lifesaver Security personnel may request or be ordered to receive medical training, allowing them to perform lifesaving first aid in the field or during emergencies. Personnel with medical training are Combat Lifesavers (CLs). Training must be administered by a member of the Medical Department. RANKS Chief of Security (Level 4 / A) The Chief of Security is an administrator with full authority over all Security staff and the Site QRF. Organization and curriculum of the Security Department are at the discretion of the Chief. Captain (Level 4 / B) As an adjutant to the Chief of Security, the Captain is responsible for managing Lieutenants, modifying Department procedure and policy, and overseeing high-level disciplinary action to ensure smooth operations. Lieutenant (Level 3 / B) Lieutenants are the commanding officers of up to three Squads. They are responsible for choosing Sergeants, guaranteeing competency and quality, and serving as liaisons between the Squads under their command and Department senior leadership. Sergeant (Level 3 / C) Operating as Squad leaders, Sergeants are the core of the Security Department, essential to to its efficient operation. Sergeants are granted full responsibility for a Squad, including the expectation to train, certify, and promote their staff as necessary. Corporal (Level 3 / C) Corporals are chosen by Sergeants to serve as junior Squad leaders. They assist their Sergeant in all tasks and are often chosen to lead other personnel in QRF operations or emergency situations. Corporals and above must be Tactical Response certified. Tactical Officer (Level 2 / C) Tactical Officers are Senior Officers who have received Tactical Response training. In non-emergency situations, Tactical Officers function identically to other Officers and are not granted any supervisory authority. Officer / Senior Officer (Level 2 / C) Officers are the rank-and-file of the Security Department. Having completed their Site Orientation, Officers are granted Level 2 clearance and become eligible to receive certification for sidearms. Officers with a good record and sufficient length of service may be chosen for promotion to Senior Officer and become eligible for Tactical Response training. Recruit (Level 1 / C) Recruits are newly assigned to the Site and have only recently completed Foundation Security training. To progress in rank, Recruits must graduate Site Orientation and be received into a Squad. PROTOCOL To facilitate the safe operation of the Site, the Security Department has protocols prepared that must be thoroughly understood by Security personnel. Class D Typically volunteers from the global prison population, Class D personnel are enlisted by the Foundation to carry out tasks or experiments too dangerous for other personnel. Class D may be requested by other Departments to complete a task that must be overseen by Security personnel. At no time are Class D personnel allowed to be left unsupervised by Security staff. Personnel should spend as little time as possible inside Class D Habitation (CDH). Fraternization with Class D personnel is strictly prohibited. Amnestization All Security personnel are equipped with Class A and/or B amnestics (EQUIPMENT chapter). Amnestics may be administered, without prior authorization, to individuals outside the Foundation who have recently witnessed an anomalous object or event, or who have become cognizant of the Foundation. Individuals who have had contact with anomalies or been aware of the Foundation for more than 12 (Class A) or 72 (Class B) hours must be detained and handed over to an Ethics Committee representative. Infrastructure Surface: Watchtower: Watching the access road is a single watchtower mounted with spotlights. Landing Pad: Beyond the access road, a landing pad has been built to provide a landing site for Foundation helicopters. Garage: Site vehicles are parked and maintained here. Entrance Zone: Reception: A room where arriving personnel or visitors can be identified and searched. CP Alpha: Immediately after Reception, all traffic must be passed through Checkpoint Alpha. CP Beta: Separates the Entrance Zone from the Heavy Containment Zone. Heavy Containment Zone: CP Gamma: Separates the Heavy Containment Zone from the Light Containment Zone. CP Delta: Separates the Heavy Containment Zone from the Light Containment Zone. Light Containment Zone: CP Epsilon: Airlock and decontamination chamber within the Light Containment Zone. Class D Habitation (CDH): Houses all on-Site Class D personnel. Security Desk: Built into the CDH, other personnel may contact the Security Department at the Security Desk. Security Center: Contains the firing range, gym, barracks, and Chief's office. EVACUATION In the event of an emergency involving the breach of a contained object, infiltration by hostile group, or other emergency (See FACILITY INFORMATION for Color Alerts), an evacuation order will be announced. It is essential to the safety of all Site personnel that Security executes evacuation protocols according to procedure. Security staff will be graded during evacuation drills, and unsatisfactory performance will result in disciplinary action against the offending Officer. Alert During any Alert above Clear, Security staff will be at elevated readiness to execute an evacuation order. For the duration of an Alert, all checkpoints leading into the affected Zone must be manned. Identification checks for individuals attempting to enter the Zone are mandatory. Tactical Response Officers are permitted to retrieve and wear tactical equipment during elevated Alert levels. Phase One Phase One is initiated with the announcement of Alert Silver or higher. The objective of this Phase is to move all Site personnel in the LCZ and HCZ to the Evacuation Shelter. Staff in the EZ should be escorted to Reception. Class A and B personnel must be prioritized and escorted by Security to their destination. A helicopter will arrive shortly to extract Class A and B personnel from Reception. Phase One concludes when most personnel have been accounted for in the Evacuation Shelter and Reception. Tactical Response Officers do not participate in Phase One - go directly to Phase Two. Phase Two Phase Two is the attempt to recontain escaped anomalies or the suppression and neutralization of intruders. Do not attempt to destroy anomalous objects - containment is priority. If containment attempts are not effective, move to Phase Three. Phase Three If containment attempts are unsuccessful or hostile forces have breached the Site, Mobile Task Forces will be dispatched at the discretion of incident commanders. Upon the arrival of a Mobile Task Force, they will assume all operational authority until the incident is resolved. Security personnel will not interfere in MTF operations. Once all threats are contained or neutralized, authority will be handed back to Security forces for Wrap Up. Wrap Up Once all threats are contained or neutralized, Security personnel must sweep the Site and verify the integrity of all containment units. If the Site is confirmed safe, an all clear is announced and the Evacuation Shelter may be opened and personnel released to engage in clean-up operations. EQUIPMENT To execute the responsibilities of their position, all Security personnel are issued high-grade service equipment by the Security Department. Remember to keep your equipment in good condition and stow it securely at the end of your shift. Additional equipment may be purchased with an Officer's own funds off-Site or requested through a requisition form. Ballistic Vest: NIJ Level II soft ballistic vest with equipment webbing, a quick-release cable, and pockets for insertable trauma plates on the front and back of the vest. Level IV trauma plates are available from the armory for use by Tactical Response Officers. Helmet and Visor: A composite helmet with four-point harness, internal padding, and a polycarbonate visor designed to protect against impact, splash, and fragmentation. Duty Belt: Thick nylon belt worn around the waist and used to carry equipment. Holsters, ammunition, cuffs, and batons are typically suspended from an Officer's duty belt at their preference. Gloves: A pair of puncture and cut-resistant gloves to shield the wearer's hands from sharp hazards and avoid direct skin contact with dangerous substances or anomalies. Telescopic Baton: 32-inch telescopic baton, standard issue for close-quarters self defense. Using ceramic cones built into the handle of the baton, the handle can be used to break glass in an emergency. Handcuffs: Two reusable steel handcuffs and a key. For mass detainment, plastic cuffs are available from the armory. Flashlight: Small LED flashlight which can be mounted on a helmet or weapon. Radio: 4-watt UHF handheld radio and personal choice of speaker microphone or headset. Gas Mask: Full-face gas mask and two P100-rated filters to be carried on an Officer's person at all times. Masks should only be worn when there is a threat of exposure or when navigating timer rooms equipped with chemical dispersion nozzles. Amnestics: An aerosol spray can containing a Class A amnestic agent with an effective time period of 12 hours, and pills containing a Class B amnestic agent with an effective time period of 72 hours.
  3. Administrative Department of Site 09 Office of the Site Director Site 09 Facility Information OBJECT DESIGNATIONS Objects contained within Site 09 are provided two designations to assist personnel in identifying the threat and difficulty in containing an object. An object's designations (Class and Risk) can be found outside the object's containment unit. Both should be taken into consideration before entering an object's containment unit or attempting to interact with the object. Object Class Object Class communicates how difficult an object is to contain. Despite the common misconception, Object Class is not a scale of how dangerous an object is. Safe: Objects designated Safe do not pose any difficulty to contain, or are understood well enough by the Foundation that it can be contained reliably. Objects classified as Safe may be hazardous to handle! Euclid: Objects designated as Euclid are often poorly understood by the Foundation and require considerable resources to contain. Containment of Euclid-Class objects may not always be reliable. Keter: Objects designated Keter are extremely difficult to reliably contain or require significant resources to do so. Keter-Class objects are extremely unpredictable or require technology that the Foundation does not possess in order to be contained reliably. Object Risk Object Risk communicates the threat an object poses to a person and how difficult it is to recover from the effects. 1 / Notice: Object poses very little or no threat to a person in proximity. No noticeable effects. 2 / Caution: Object poses moderate threat to a person in proximity. Mild effects. 3 / Warning: Object poses significant threat to a person in proximity. Major effects. 4 / Danger: Object poses extreme threat to a person in proximity. Extreme effects. 5 / Critical: Object poses immediate, irrecoverable, and extreme threat to a person in proximity. ZONES Surface Permission to leave the Site requires explicit authorization from Site Administration (Level 4). Level 0 logistics personnel may be granted entry to the inner access road, but may not advance beyond the primary bulkhead. Level 1 clearance is required to access the interior of the Site. Individuals attempting to access Foundation property must present a valid identification card or be denied access. Entrance Zone (EZ) The Entrance Zone is made up of two floors and connects the subterranean inner Site to the surface by several layers of blast doors. The first floor, built on surface-level, includes a garage and security installations. The second floor is linked to the first floor by an elevator and contains the canteen, master control and server room, office space, and canteen. All personnel with Level 1 clearance or higher are permitted to access the EZ. Heavy Containment Zone (HCZ) The Heavy Containment Zone is the containment sector for Keter and Euclid Class anomalies. Personnel are only authorized to access the HCZ on assignment or to transit between the EZ and LCZ. Loitering in the HCZ is strictly prohibited. Any unusual sights, sounds, or smells inside the HCZ should be immediately reported to Security. HCZ checkpoint doors are Level 2 restricted. Light Containment Zone (LCZ) The Light Containment Zone is the containment sector for Safe and Euclid Class anomalies. Although Level 1 personnel are permitted to enter and work in the LCZ without supervision, they must be escorted through the HCZ by Level 2 staff. The LCZ houses the Research Wing, Security Center, Engineering, and Class D Habitation. Class D Habitation (CDH) To protect Foundation staff, only Security personnel may enter Class D Habitation. Interaction with Class D personnel should be kept minimal and strictly within the purview of an assignment. When working with Class D personnel, at least one (1) member of Security must be present at all times. SITE MAP [ SITE 09 FACILITY MAP ] EVACUATION Alert For the duration of an Alert, all checkpoints in the affected Zone will be manned by Security staff. Identification checks for any individuals attempting to enter the Zone are mandatory. Procedure Upon the declaration of Alert Silver or higher, non-Security personnel in both Containment Zones should safely lock up their equipment and log out of any terminals before moving quickly but calmly towards the Evacuation Shelter in the Light Containment Zone. The Evacuation Shelter will automatically close three minutes after escalation to Alert Silver or higher. If you are in the Entrance Zone or the Evacuation Shelter has closed, move to Receiving and take the elevator to the facility entrance. Until an all-clear is announced, do not attempt to find or communicate with other personnel. All commands given by Security staff must be followed. Lethal force is authorized on personnel who fail to comply. Do not attempt to leave the Site without explicit authorization from Security. All Clear Once all threats have been contained or neutralized, Security will announce an all-clear. At this time, the Evacuation Shelter may be opened and personnel will begin cleanup operations. ALERT CODES Color Alerts Color Alerts are used to inform all personnel of a Zone or Site status. Alert Clear: The facility is operating at normal capacity. No special restrictions. Alert Blue: Euclid Class testing is ongoing. Class A personnel superfluous to testing must vacate the Light and Heavy Containment Zones. Alert Violet: Keter Class testing is ongoing. Class A and B personnel superfluous to testing must vacate the Light and Heavy Containment Zones. Alert Silver: Foreign forces are attempting to access or destroy the Site. Evacuation protocol in effect. Alert Orange: Euclid class SCP(s) have breached containment. Evacuation protocol in effect. Alert Red: Keter class SCP(s) have breached containment. Evacuation protocol in effect. Security Alerts Security alert levels authorize elevated security procedures in special situations. Used in combination with Color Alerts. Alert Silver and above automatically elevate the security alert level to Code Three. Code One: Class B personnel and above require a Security escort. Code Two: All personnel may be searched at the discretion of Security personnel. Code Three: Lethal force authorized on resistant or noncompliant personnel.
  4. Research Department of Site 09 Office of the Director of Research Site 09 Research Handbook “You are the best of the best, or so your file says. You've been hand-picked from the civilian world to work for us, the most important organization on Earth. We grant you access to natural and unnatural anomalies rife with opportunity for advancing our understanding of the sciences. Use our gift and solve their mysteries - create a better world for tomorrow.” Professor Ronald Campbell, Director of Research ORGANIZATION The Research Department comprises two Divisions with several distinct fields of specialty that dictate which anomalies the Division has access to test. Research personnel are only permitted to be in one Division at a time, chosen by them upon promotion to Senior Associate in line with their pre-employment training and personal interests. Anomalies with Types that exceed the purview of a single Division are bid on by the Head of Research from both Divisions. The winning bid is determined by the Director of Research, granting research authority for the chosen Division. Psychosomatics The Psychosomatics Division specializes in psychology and biology. Their mission is to research and understand anomalous effects on living matter and the function of anomalous organisms. Personnel who enroll in the Psychosomatics Division often come from backgrounds and educations in botany, microbiology, neurology, biochemistry, and clinical psychology. This Division has authority over Organic and Memetic Type anomalies. Paraphysics The Paraphysics Division specializes in physics and theoretical sciences. With access to anomalies that defy established scientific principles, the Paraphysicists of this Division are at the cutting edge of natural science. Personnel who enroll in the Paraphysics Division often come from backgrounds and educations in theoretical physics, inorganic chemistry, computer science, mathematics, and statistics. This Division has authority over Inorganic and Nonstandard Spacetime Type anomalies. Teams Within a Division, personnel are further assigned into Research Teams. Teams are often led by one Supervisor, but special-purpose Teams may be assembled and led by senior management staff. Promotion, job tasking, and discipline are primarily handled within a Team by the Supervisor and their chosen adjutants. When interacting with senior management, Supervisors may operate as a liaison and representative for lower-level personnel under their command. HIERARCHY Director of Research (Level 5 / A) The Director of Research is an administrator with full authority over all Research staff and the functions of the Research Department. Organization, curriculum, testing standards, and classifications are all at the discretion of the Director. Head of Research (Level 4 / B) Both Divisions are led by a Head of Research, chosen by the Director personally. Each Head of Research has authority over anomalies within the purview of their Division. It is the responsibility of the Heads of Research to guarantee ethical testing in compliance with Foundation regulations. Deputy Head of Research (Level 4 / B) The Deputy Heads of Research are promoted to their position by the Division Heads of Research to serve as their adjutants. Within their Divisions, they closely manage ordinary operations and oversee key testing where the Head of Research is not available. Deputy Heads of Research are the link between Research Teams and the Division's upper management. Supervisor (Level 3 / B) As the Team Leaders and middle managers of a Division, Supervisors are the core of the Research Department. They are assigned to lead a Research Team and manage junior personnel under them. Promotions, discipline, and testing up to Euclid-class within the Team are under the jurisdiction of the Supervisor. Researcher / Senior Researcher (Level 2-3 / C) Researchers have been employed with the Foundation for long enough to demonstrate an excellent understanding of procedure and the fields of study of their Division. Researchers who continue to show promise over an extended period may be selected for promotion to Senior Researcher and granted Level 3 access. Associate / Senior Associate (Level 1-2 / C) When chosen for employment with the Foundation, newly-arriving Research staff are given the title Associate and Level 1 clearance. Floating between Teams, they are granted some time to familiarize themselves with Foundation procedure and Department organization. After demonstrating competency, Associates are promoted to Senior Associate and granted Level 2 access. Senior Associates must choose a Division to enroll in before being assigned a Research Team. PROTOCOLS The Research Department is a large and complicated organization with layers of bureaucracy designed to keep personnel safe and testing efficient. A thorough understanding of all testing protocols is key to a long and productive career with the Foundation. Proposals The Research Department acquires new information on objects through the application of tests. However, all tests require authorization to verify legitimacy and compliance with regulations. The process to request authorization is called a Proposal. You may only submit Proposals on SCPs under the authority of your Division, with the exception of mixed-Type SCPs (Authorization sub-chapter). Experiment Proposal: An Experiment Proposal is a proposal for a single test on an object. The proposal format requires information on the Experiment in order to verify it is safe and useful. Personnel are expected to follow the scientific method in their proposals, providing a hypothesis and thorough procedure to be reviewed. Project Proposal: A Project Proposal is a proposal for multiple tests as part of a series on an object. A Project, unlike an Experiment, is on a much larger scale and may involve the participation of an entire Research Team. Projects may be carried out to answer a simple question, but often, Projects are intended to fulfill a goal such as the invention of a new medicine or technology. Authorization After submitting an Experiment or Project Proposal, it must be approved by a member of your Division with the exception of mixed-Type SCPs that do not fall solely within a single Division's purview. Members of both Divisions may submit Proposals to the Division in charge of a mixed-Type SCP for authorization. Safe Class: Authorization for Safe-class objects can be granted by Researcher+ personnel. Euclid Class: Authorization for Euclid-class objects can be granted by your Supervisor+ (exception: restricted Euclids require Head of Research+ authorization). Keter Class: Authorization for Keter-class objects must be granted by the respective Head of Research or the Director of Research. Experimentation Testing Resources: Tests require resources, from personnel to a chamber where you may perform the test. After receiving authorization to perform your test(s), seek out the appropriate Department to requisition the materials outlined in your proposal. Security: Experiments must be secure to make sure the object(s) and personnel involved are protected. All tests require at least one (1) member of Security present, with the exact number either previously stipulated in the Experiment/Project Proposal or specified by the Research Department's administration in their response. OBJECT TYPES To supplement Object Class and Object Risk classifications, Object Types are used to describe the exact nature of an anomaly in containment, including hazards and makeup. Object Types are also used as a basis for determining the research authority of a Division on a particular SCP. In addition to the four primary Types, there are two additional Auxiliary Types that communicate a specific danger. Primary Types The four primary Object Types are split between the two Divisions, deciding which Division has authority over an SCP. Organic: Objects designated as Organic are composed of or incorporate biologic and organic components. Memetic: Memetic objects are able to affect organisms, primarily humans, through information or perception without any physical contact. Inorganic: Objects designated as Inorganic do not consist of any biological or organic components. Inorganic is the broadest Object Type. Nonstandard Spacetime: Objects designated with Nonstandard Spacetime do not behave according to our current understanding of scientific principles. This Type often does not conform to two- or three-dimensional physics. Auxiliary Types The two Auxiliary Types are not in the jurisdiction of a particular Division, but communicate a noteworthy hazard that must be accounted for before attempting to test or interact with the object. Violent: Objects designated as Violent are hostile towards humans and pose a unique threat to Foundation personnel. Special precautions must be taken while testing a Violent object. Biohazardous: Objects designated as Biohazardous present a biological hazard to other organisms. Objects which use biology to affect other life are considered biohazardous.
  5. Maintenance Report Date: 9/20/1975 Technician Reporting: JMS Dalton Barnett Log: - Fire (unknown cause) in Lab D while occupied. Personal computer and desk destroyed, shift ended before replacements could be installed. To-do for second shift. - Multiple systems (internal servers, lobby fuse box) sabotaged to aid escape of saboteur. All systems returned to normal operation. Comments: There was a security breach where a competing company used a saboteur to steal a sample currently undergoing testing. I contacted the Transportation Department to shut down the trams before he could flee, but I was unsuccessful. Ted Olson was present and helpful throughout this chaotic shift. Signature: D.Barnett
  6. you will never have the opportunity to PK him because he is simply unkillable. death is scared of him, and he signed a contract with satan giving him 130 years to live before being contracted as the caretaker of hell
  7. Requested item(s): 6x12' 1.295" PVB interlayer laminated glass, L2 frame kit Cost: $1,000 Requester's name: Dalton Barnett Requester's position: Junior Maintenance Staff Relevant project(s): Maintenance COO's name: Approved by COO? (Y/N):
  8. PERSONNEL FILE Dalton Barnett Barnett, 1974 EMPLOYMENT INFORMATION: Assignment: Sector C, Maintenance (JMS) Clearance: Level 2 Education: - Army Corps of Engineers, 1943 - California Maritime Academy, 1949 Qualifications: - Bachelor of Engineering - National Chief Engineer Endorsement Residence: Black Mesa, Area 8 Topside Dormitories PHYSICAL INFORMATION: Age: 52 y/o DOB: January 11th, 1923 Height: 5ft 9in, 1.75m Weight: 179lbs, 81.2kg Not. Features: Anchor tattoo, left bicep Eye Color: Hazel Hair Color: Brown, greying BIOGRAPHY: For much of the 19th century, the Barnett family owned a cotton plantation in Georgia until falling cotton prices spurred Henry Barnett, Dalton's father, to move to Texas with his wife in 1912 in pursuit of making a name for himself in the upcoming oil industry. Using money from the sale of their plantation, he was one of the first to exploit the Permian oil basin in west Texas. Dalton Barnett was born in 1923 to a very wealthy and successful Barnett family, holding ownership of almost all oil industry in the basin region. Instilled with a fierce sense of independence and curiosity by his parents, Dalton was groomed from a young age to take over his parent's sizable oil empire until the onset of the Great Depression in the 1930s. Business declined, and the Barnett family was faced with great financial hardship as their revenue shrank. Henry Barnett caved to the pressure of massive oil corporations which desperately desired his land, selling his business to the Chevron Corporation in 1935 for a great sum of money. The family remained in the area of Odessa, Texas. Henry Barnett chose to retire, despite being only in his 40s, using the funds from the sale of his business to support the family. Despite the sale of his parent's company, the young Dalton was determined to get out into the world and doing something practical; something that he felt mattered. Opportunity found him in 1943 when he was drafted by the Army during the later stages of the North African campaign. He pursued training as a Combat Engineer with the Army Corps of Engineers. Shortly after, Barnett was deployed to the African theater with the 2nd Battalion of the 36th Engineer Combat Regiment, participating in several amphibious assaults on Italy, including more than 30 days of continuous fighting with Axis forces on the Anzio beachhead, before participating in Operation Dragoon and pushing west through mainland Europe. Dalton's service continued after the surrender of Germany, rebuilding local infrastructure until he was returned to the United States in 1946, just days before his 26th birthday. After a few weeks of celebration with his family in Texas, Dalton moved to San Francisco and picked up a job as a crane operator. Despite growing up in the arid plains of Texas, Dalton had discovered a love of the ocean during his service with the Army and hoped to find a career in the maritime industries. He enrolled in the California Maritime Institute, not far from his home in San Francisco, and graduated after three years with a Bachelor's Degree in Mechanical Engineering and a USCG Third Engineer license. Using his education, he enlisted in the Merchant Marine just before the breakout of the Korean War and worked on ships ferrying supplies, men, and equipment to the Korean Peninsula. His attention to detail, eagerness to learn, and dedication to the job and his country saw him quickly climbing the ranks. By the time he was 45, Dalton had become an unlimited Chief Engineer with service throughout the Korean and Vietnam war. However, after almost 20 years, he was eager for a change in scenery. Against the advice of his friends and colleagues, Dalton retired from his position and returned home to Odessa to see his family. Dalton's parents were now in their late 70s, but in good shape thanks to his father's early retirement. They lived comfortably and were immensely proud of their only son. Dalton was unsure; he had dedicated his entire life to service, yet he had nothing to show for it. He was unmarried, had no children, and still had only a fraction of his parent's wealth. Despite his doubts, it wasn't long before he was back to work as a truck driver for a local company where he lived and worked as a recluse. He was happy with his new work - it was easy, and allowed him to live in relative peace and solitude. Life was uneventful until the summer of 1974, when he was reached out to by the hiring department of Black Mesa. His prior service to the country and relevant skills made him attractive to the administration of the expanding Black Mesa Research Facility. The proposal piqued his interest; he felt fully overqualified for the entry-level position he had been offered, but his spirit of adventure inclined him to accept. Dalton began work in Sector C in September of 1975. NOTE: I'll probably add more sections to this as I come up with stuff to write. Work in progress!
  9. Maintenance Report Date: 9/11/1975 Technician Reporting: JMS Dalton Barnett Log: - Electrical fire in Lab A following power surge and failure of protective equipment. Personal computer destroyed, replaced from on-site storage. Desk damaged, filed request for replacement. - Lab A window shattered. Shards removed, insulation removed, filed request for replacement. (please make windows bulletproof) Comments: These electrical fires are getting out of hand and people are getting hurt. An Officer in Training, Julius Doherty, was injured during the Lab A fire. It is my recommendation to halt all use of electrical equipment in ALL labs until the problem can be diagnosed and corrected. Signature: D.Barnett
  10. Requested item(s): 5x10' glass pane, standard individual work desk (Lab A) Cost: ??? Requester's name: Dalton Barnett Requester's position: Junior Maintenance Staff Relevant project(s): Maintenance COO's name: Approved by COO? (Y/N):
  11. Maintenance Report Date: 9/10/1975 Technician Reporting: JMS Dalton Barnett Log: - Electrical fire in Lab D resulting from improper wiring. Request electrician to inspect wiring infrastructure in the lab. Personal computer and desk damaged. Computer replaced from on-site storage. Filed request for desk replacement. - Large fire fully involving Lab C and Lab D. Recommend to shut down both labs until cause of fires can be diagnosed. Filed request for lab rebuild. - Fuse blown in Level 3 labs. Replaced using spare fuse from on-site storage. Comments: None Signature: D.Barnett
  12. Refer to Maintenance Request #0021975 This request (#0011975) can be considered outdated in light of new events.
  13. Requested item(s): All lab equipment for Lab C and Lab D Cost: ??? Requester's name: Dalton Barnett Requester's position: Junior Assistant Relevant project(s): Maintenance COO's name: Approved by COO? (Y/N): Note: Both labs fully involved in large fire and require overhaul and rebuild.
  14. Requested item(s): Office desk Cost: ??? Requester's name: Dalton Barnett Requester's position: Junior Assistant Relevant project(s): Maintenance COO's name: Approved by COO? (Y/N):
  15. Maintenance Report Date: 9/9/1975 Technician Reporting: JA Dalton Barnett Log: - Fuse blown in lobby. Circuit breaker reset and power restored. NOTE: Move fuse replacement schedule up. - Fire alarm system partially installed in Lab A. Comments: None Signature: D.Barnett
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