Just some food for thought:
- SPOCK: "Measuring the planet now, Captain. It's spheroid-shaped. Circumference: 24,874 miles. Mass: 6x1021 tons. Mean density: 5.517. Atmosphere: oxygen, nitrogen."
- RAND: "Earth."
- KIRK: "Not the Earth, another Earth. Another Earth."
- KIRK: "Captain's Log, Stardate 2713.5. In the distant reaches of our galaxy, we have made an astonishing discovery. Earth type radio signals coming from a planet which apparently is an exact duplicate of the Earth. It seems impossible, but there it is."
--after beam down--
- KIRK: "Identical. Earth, as it was in the early 1900s."
- SPOCK: "More the, er, mid-1900s I would say, Captain, approximately 1960."
Seems we could come up with something better than "Miri's homeworld" from this. --Alan 15:36, 17 July 2008 (UTC)
- Kirk called it Another Earth twice. --TribbleFurSuit 02:28, 18 July 2008 (UTC)
- Do we have a script reference showing the "a" in "another" to be capitalized, making it a proper known as opposed to an descriptor that would not be a name? --OuroborosCobra talk 02:40, 18 July 2008 (UTC)
- No "name" (read: "article title") that we give it is actually going to be a name, but only a descriptor. I concede that its proper name is not "Another Earth". --TribbleFurSuit 05:35, 18 July 2008 (UTC)
- I know, I know: Spock said "duplicate" but I don't like it. "Duplicates" and "replicas" appear all the time in Star Trek, but that's when copies of an existing thing have been created, deliberately or accidentally, instead of when a second naturally-occurring one already exists too. How about Earth (Hodgkin's parallel)? --TribbleFurSuit 05:53, 18 July 2008 (UTC)
We need to reconcile the two theories of this planet's creation that appear in the Background section. --Italianajt 16:20, 7 July 2009 (UTC)