The arrival marked a milestone in our project and signifies yet another step towards our goal of developing technologies that will make aviation more efficient, quieter and more environmentally friendly. More: http://go.nasa.gov/2aoPLmf
If you're referring to the artistic concept from 2014, you're sadly mistaken. There is no "warp drive" currently, not in a realistic sense and certainly not in a light-speed sense.
If you worked on such a project, please link your credentials so that I may take a look at your qualifications for mall g such outlandish comments. I'd be very interested in working with you. But I'm guessing you're probably talking 80% bunk and 20% iron science fiction.
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NASA's mission is to pioneer the future in space exploration, scientific discovery and aeronautics research. To do that, thousands of people have been working around the world and in space for more than 50 years, trying to answer some basic questions. What's out there in space? How do we get there? What will we find? What can we learn there -- or learn just by trying to get there -- that will make life better here on Earth?
NASA's work is diverse: proving flight technologies; creating capabilities for sustainable human and robotic exploration; exploring Earth, the solar system and the universe beyond; developing critical enabling technologies such as the space shuttle; and conducting science in orbit aboard the International Space Station. With NASA you can explore the universe and discover Earth.