I’ll go get my tools.

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El Dorado
General Plans and Schematics

Cruise liner


1 million credits

Ship length

397 feet

Ship width

160 feet

Ship height

52 feet

Maximum payload

800 tons

Fuel capacity

600 tons (1,200 hours)

Crew capacity
Passenger capacity
  • 43 double cabins
  • 3 VIP suites
Carried vessels

The Floating World Class cruise liner was a model of starship that plied the starlanes of the Verse, transporting passengers in relative comfort.


The Floating World Class cruise liners were designed to be the height of luxury. Consisting of five individual decks, ships of the Floating World Class employed four thrust engines—two on either side of the vessel—to propel it through space.

Deck 1

Deck 1 was the lowest level of the ship, and contained the vessel's power converters and engine room towards the aft, as well as other ship systems such as the landing gear, air locks, and exterior docking ring. Deck 1 was also the location of the ship's two cargo bays at the fore of the ship, as well as crew quarters and bathrooms in the middle. A guest gangway, which allowed passengers access to the ship when it was landed on a planet, led to a reception area where guests were received before being taken to quarters on the upper levels. A small security post was also located near to the reception.

Deck 2

Deck 2 was reserved for crew members. Crew quartes were located to the aft of the deck, along with the crew lounge and crew mess. A pantry, larder and kitchen were located next the crew mess, and the deck was also the site of the ship's laundry and the purser's office. A reception area for guests transiting through the deck was located in the middle of the deck, while catwalks that were suspended above the cargo areas on Deck 1 dominated the fore of the ship.

Deck 3

Deck 4

Deck 5


Vessels of the Floating World Class sailed a prescribed route through the systems of the Verse, usually taking their time and allowing their passengers to enjoy the journey. The passengers could enjoy the various shipboard facilities, and take in the sights of the Verse as the ship continued on its round. Generally, the ship would only stop at planets long enough to take on food and supplies, allow passengers to see the "exotic" sights of the current planet they were visiting, allow passengers to embark or debark as needed, and to change entertainment troupes.


Known ships

Behind the scenes


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