This conversation is just for fun. Has anyone ever thought of the obvious answer for some Science Fiction Movies? Physicists will tell you that "What you just saw could not happen in this universe." Isn't the obvious retort, "Well, then it happened in another?" Consider Star Wars: ships bank and explosions can be heard. Is it not reasonable to assume that this is happening in another universe rather than in a galaxy far, far away. Space in this environment is filled with a medium, the ether that Nineteenth Century physicists assumed existed in the space between stars. Furthermore, such phenomena as telekinesis seem to be far easier to achieve in this universe than it is in ours. And of course FTL is far easier to accomplish in the Star Wars universe than it is our own. Could subtle differences in the laws of physics simply make such things more possible in another universe than it is in our own? Or let us consider the misadventures of young Ka'el. He may come from the planet Krypton, but Krypton obviously cannot exist in our universe. The ship the young Kryptonian escaped in must have had the ability to breach universes. Ka'el cannot possibly be from our universe. Could it be that his superpowers are simply a matter of his bringing his universe along with him? When you shoot a gun at Ka'el could it be that the bullet is not just impinging on an exotic human being, but instead on the totality of an existing, alternate universe. One could imagine that the totality of another universe would be more than enough to stop a speeding bullet. What is exciting about he Ka'el interface is that, rather than reacting in a matter/antimatter Armageddon, the laws of Ka'el's universe and our are rather complimentary. Think of the beneficial effects Ka'el goes through when he is bombarded with photons in this universe. These are just two examples, I'm sure all of you can think of other, or would have interesting observations about these two examples.