60,911 Pages


Since before the Battle of Yavin, avid geneticists had been studying the genetic code of the Sith species, attempting to acquire a full sample of the Pureblooded genetic code possessed by the likes of Naga Sadow, Ludo Kressh, Marka Ragnos, and others. For years, fragments of their code from long-dead Sith corpses were all that they had to go on. Though examination of the Lost Tribe of Sith on Kesh revealed Red Sith code sections previously damaged or unknown to geneticists, the majority of the code was missing.

This all changed after Lamia Kressh's death. Through her surviving organs she had ordered preserved, the scientists ordered to study her remains found a wealth of genetic information in the form of a near-intact Sith Pureblood genetic code. However, the code itself seemed... damaged, as though someone had attempted to rewrite certain sections of it. Nevertheless, it was the best they had to go with, and as such, an ambitious project began: bring the species back.

Utilizing all the genetic information they had acquired over the many thousands of years, the scientists carefully, precisely pieced together a Sith Pureblood genetic code, utilizing the information from Lamia's corpse, the Lost Tribe, and the ancient Sith mummies. Once the genetic code was complete, its sequences were injected into an egg cell, which was then put inside a cloning vat. Nutrients and growth hormone was added, allowing the artificial Pureblood to be grown in several months time. The growth hormone and nutrients were removed, and the Pureblood(by now designated Test Subject Aurek) was given basic flash training on the various known aspects of Sith culture. After a couple week-long tests had shown they succeeded at their experiment, Aurek was given credits, basic equipment, and orders to "follow your own path and travel the galaxy", which she has done since.


The author of this article is not the author of the writing. Maganew is the original writer.

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.