Hello, I was just brainstorming for futuristic inventions with context for a sci-fi, high fidelity game (because I'm too cool to revise for exams) - and I thought of one, but my physics and engineering knowledge is at best sketchy when it comes to gravity and nuclear fusion combinations, I was wondering if in the far future with future technology, something like these could be viable: "His ambition is to harness the scientific advances into Isatron particles (formally known as "dark matter") and use their graviton warping nature to compress space time at one end of an experimental engine, and stretch it to normal at the opposite end - effectively creating temporary jump points at will. Problems however, ensue - due in part to the enormous energy consumption involved in compressing and amplifying Isatrons (hoped to be solved by the quantum energy borrowing effect, although here time and technology is the issue); and in part to the technology barrier involved in firstly creating the desired effect without causing a singularity that would engulf the research centre, and then reversing the effect across an engine, and also accurately producing an exit at the desired coordinates, rather than just ending up somewhere in the vastness of space." And secondly: "Reyne is looking for an invention to dramatically alter man's approach to liquid storage. Whilst this may seem trivial, it is anything but. The relief provided by aid workers transporting water to a drought-ridden planet could be increased exponentially, the vast volume of water vapour used in terraforming or any number of liquid intensive tasks could be transported by an insignificant seeming freighter. The list goes on. Reyne's initial plan is to look for a way to use nuclear fusion to create high density objects like mini-white dwarves and surround them with an anti-gravity field. The intended effect is that water or any material that can withstand the effects of high gravity will be compressed immensely, making a small space viable for carrying huge volumes of matter." Thanks, I appreciate any help - although it's just theoretical, so revisions to achieve the same effect would be welcome more than anything else.