Actually, it was when they first met (when he asked about replicating and instroducing the quickening) that Bashier noticed the symptoms of the disease. He attended the lecture later. -<unsigned>
I've removed the following
- Since Koval was working with Sloan, who reappears alive a few months later in "Extreme Measures", it seems he used a weapon that gave the appearance of vaporization, but was in actuality a transporter. An example of this was seen in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Gambit, Part I".
I am going to rephrase/rewrite it, because it is inaccurate. Sloan appeared alive later in that same episode ("Inter Arma Enim Silent Leges"). Does anyone have any suggestion? -- Rom Ulan 12:51, 5 January 2008 (UTC)
- Removed speculation. — Morder 22:04, 12 October 2008 (UTC)
Tuvan's Syndrome Edit
If I remember the Episode correctly, he actually states that he was recently diagnosed with it. Shouldn't we modify the article to show such? --Jono R 07:45, August 31, 2010 (UTC)
- It already does. "In 2375, Koval was diagnosed with Tuvan Syndrome, something that could hamper his eventual accession to the Continuing Committee."--31dot 10:01, August 31, 2010 (UTC)
- Whether or not Koval actually had Tuvan syndrome is unknown.
I have removed the above line from the background info because he does confirm it to the continuing committee near the end of the episode. Plus, the article itself also states it. --| TrekFan Open a channel 20:14, February 25, 2011 (UTC)
Removed as SpeculationEdit
- It seems likely that Koval's interrogation of Bashir was staged and that he knew from the outset that Bashir's genetically engineered status would prevent any lasting neural damage. Also, it seems that Koval's interest in the Quickening was designed to stop Bashir from trying to help save his life.