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The Collective (Part 68) - Avorias
Avorias Homeworld - Avorias Intelligence Service (AIS)
The Avorias Intelligence Director wasn’t happy, but then he seldom was.
The analysts in front of him were the most senior of their groups and together, with his political clout, they had… guided the Avorias people and politicians as was necessary. Right now, he was in charge of more than just the Avorias people. He was in charge of the Collective as well (although it was known to few beyond this office).
The attack on Avorias Colony 12 had left the Chairbeing in a less than stable state and right now, both the Avorias and the Collective needed a smooth wing to guide it.
That was why these senior analysts were here. To help him form the plan of the future.
“Collective Affairs, what’s the general consensus on the current state of affairs?” he demanded of the analyst in charge of that topic.
“There is a growing distrust throughout the Collective, most heavily focused on the High Council species. The fact that the humans have not acted aggressively enough in moving into Collective space is somewhat undermining our current efforts to drive anti-human feelings,” the analyst said, her bluish feathers fluffing a bit as she addressed the Director.
“And how are we countering those issues?” he asked, scraping his beak a bit.
“Several generic economic campaigns centrallized around products from the High Council species, with an emphasis on Avorias and Dregwer products. As to driving the anti-human feelings, our efforts are still on-going, but with admittedly little success,” she replied, lowering her beak with the second part.
“Xeno studies, what should we expect from the humans moving forward?” the Director asked of a different analyst.
The analyst raised his beak, his red plumage flaring.
“Do I have authorization to speak plainly, Director?” he said, simply and crisply. It was an unusual question. Typically in these sorts of meetings, such a question would be entirely unnecessary. Which made the Director curious as to just what the analyst had to say.
“Proceed without fear of reprisal,” he said, looking at the analyst quizzically.
“Simply put, unless we take radical measures, the humans have us beat in this conflict. Even if they don’t fire another laser blast,” the analyst said, much to the surprise of the group.
“Interesting. Explain,” the Director said, leaning forward on his perch.
“The humans have not been taking systems as aggressively as we anticipated they might. Under normal operating logic, they should have targeted the nearest systems and worked inward. Instead, they skipped those systems and went directly into Dregwer and Avorias territories, targeting our alliance directly. So far, the humans have control of 17% of Dregwer claimed territory. With the way the Dregwer economy is controlled centrally and the fact that the worlds in that zone are either agricultural or resort worlds, the Dregwer food reserves will hit critical levels in three months. Once that happens, the Dregwer themselves will start going primitive, making them next to useless.
The human incursions into deep Avorias territory appear to be the work of rogue humans, not their military, and since the humans don’t have species specific laws regarding xeno attacks, only between themselves, we can’t expect the humans to even think of responding to any request to track and punish these rogues. The humans themselves are largely catalyzed around the war. They reportedly set aside several internal conflicts just to staff the vessels needed to come fight,” the analyst said.
The Director mused a moment, but another analyst piped up.
“Wouldn’t that mean that they’ll just lose interest or start fighting amongst themselves again in short order?” this grey feathered raggedy analyst chirped.
“In theory, yes. But by our best estimations, we’ll have lost the Dregwer to primitivism and perhaps several other species from the Collective by that point,” the red feathered analyst sniped back.
“Lose species from the Collective? What would make that happen?” a green feathered analyst queried, her beak scraping nervously.
“The humans are ignoring the usual ‘one does not talk with the enemy’ policy that virtually every civilized species has followed and are talking with several of the species. There are even rumors that the humans may even try for an alliance, but our best information is limited at best,” the red feathered analyst said.
“So the humans will defeat us on the battlefield or by diplomacy, if they are given the time?” the Director said, sitting back on his perch.
“Simply put, I believe that to be the case. Unless we take drastic steps,” the red feathered analyst answered, looking back to the Director.
“And those drastic steps would be?” the Director asked, gesturing for elaboration.
“Nuclear weaponry, nanites, alpha warheads, genomic targeting, and, although I am reluctant to even address it in this forum, Traveler weapons arrays,” a hitherto silent black feathered Avorias rose from a perch near the rear and moved forward.
The Director mused on this, considering each of the weapons and their destructive capacity in his head. The black feathered Avorias was an analyst for the most secret weapons technology in the whole of the Collective. He was second to none in that, and if he had been consulted in discussing what measures would be necessary to defeat the humans on the battlefield, it could only mean that the situation was just as bad, perhaps worse than the Xeno studies Avorias had described.
“Do the humans really have that much advantage, that we would need to stoop to using secured or sacred technologies?” the Director asked.
“Their multiple violations of the rule of elements has given them a distinct advantage in structural capability in their space craft. And the few landings that we have been able to identify, their high gravity training and additional weapons technology makes them quite formidable,” the red feathered Avorias said, shuffling his wingtips.
“Since we have broached the subject, how is our genomic targeting program working?” the Director said, looking to the black feathered Avorias.
“The test subjects you provided were most… troublesome. They were good specimens, but highly volatile when it came to testing. Most of them had to be given doses at 10 to 20 times the normal quantities before they had an appreciable effect,” the weapons analyst said, his gaze steady upon the Director, the rest of the analysts as little more than statues.
“But you have results?” the Director prompted.
“The results are limited. The genomic program needs more time to fine tune. If we do not, well, we’re likely to have another Winged Sky event,” the weapons analyst said, refusing to give an featherwidth to the Director.
The rest of the analysts and the Director knew the true details of the Winged Sky event. It was an unfortunate collateral accident when a targeted genomic assassination had resulted in half a colony descending into a sort of blood-craze. It had required no small amount of biohazard cleansing, information suppression, and screening, to ensure that none had escaped, since, in the first months afterward, it had spread to neighboring colony sites, requiring rapid interventions. It had been a major undertaking to cover the service’s tracks and to fix the damage that had been inadvertently caused, including the resultant failure of no less than 4 other priority missions.
“Very well. And the Traveler weapons arrays? What makes you think those will be more effective?” the Director asked.
“The humans have shown and recorded to their own databases that they are still subject to gravitational disturbances, regardless of their element utilization. It is not an option I would suggest lightly,” the weapons analyst said.
“And, just for the sake of asking, what will happen, if we let the humans sit on the battlefield, unengaged, and let them take the weaker species from the Collective?” the Director asked, looking at the grey feathered Avorias, the political specialist.
“That will depend on the status of those species within the human empire. It will impact the economy and politics of the empire, but as long as the Five remain, the Collective will endure and outlast these humans,” the grey feathered Avorias proudly boasted.
“I wouldn’t count on that,” the red feathered Avorias said.
“Why not?!” retorted the political specialist.
“Because the humans are already talking to two of the Five,” the red feathered Avorias icily informed the political specialist. He turned back to the Director.
“The humans are already granting equal citizenship to the few species who have already come to them. I have little doubt that they would hesitate to continue to do so. And as far as enduring, the humans are pursuit predators. If anything, they will out-endure us, even if they do risk the life eaters by breaking the rule of elements,” the Xeno studies analyst said.
“And how might the humans respond if we eliminate their Empress? They are a martial culture after all,” the Director said.
Silence reigned for a moment as the Xeno studies analyst collected his thoughts into a single sentence.
“If we attempt that, we will have to be prepared for failure, because we would never get a second attempt,” he said quietly.
“Why not?” the Director said, leaning forward and spreading his wings.
“Because there would be no more Avorias to attempt it,” the Xeno studies analyst said, looking directly into the eyes of the Director.
Terra - Imperial City
“Empress, how do you feel about immigration?” the aide asked.
“I presume you’re talking about non-humans. Explain,” the Empress said, refusing to move from her warm and soapy bathwater.
“There has been a request to put together a project team to use the Hermes network to incite further refugee vessels and perhaps normal immigration opportunities, as were recorded on old Terra,” the aide said, eyes fixed on the tablet they were carrying.
The Empress gazed up at the ceiling for a bit. The water was warm and the tiny jets throughout the tub massaged her muscles.
“Authorize the project, with the caveat that it will need my and Ambassador MacDonald’s review,” she said finally, sitting up a bit, the soap and water failing to obscure as much of her as it had before and looking at the aide, who failed to move. “Was there something else?”
“No, your Majesty. I’m just… new,” the aide murmured, their eyes nervously flicking back and forth from the Empress and their tablet, as though just having realized that the Empress was bathing.
“Very well then,” the Empress said, leaning back into the water and bubbles. Today had been too long a day for her to not enjoy a long soak.
[REVIEW] Supergoop! Unseen Sunscreen vs. cheap dupe Kroger Invisible Gel
This is a comparison review of two American sunscreen options:
- cult favorite Supergoop! Unseen Sunscreen SPF 40 PA+++ | $34.00 for 1.7 oz | $20 per oz
- budget-friendly potential dupe Kroger Sunscreen Invisible Gel SPF 40 | $10.99 for 3.0 oz | $3.66 per oz
Supergoop vs. Kroger photo album.
- Dispensed on my arm
- Immediately after application
- 10 minutes after application
🌞 Product InformationAn Overzealous Comparison Table
|Supergoop! Unseen Sunscreen SPF 40 PA+++||Kroger Sunscreen Invisible Gel SPF 40|
|Where to purchase||Supergoop website, Sephora, Dermstore, etc.||Kroger (in store and online, free shipping over $35)|
|Country of manufacture||USA||USA|
|Price / Full size||$34.00 / 1.7 oz||$10.00 / 3.0 oz|
|Price per ounce||$20.00 per oz||$3.66 per oz|
|Applications per bottle (assuming 1/4 tsp)||40.8 applications||72 applications|
|Price per 1/4 tsp application||~$0.83 per application||~$0.15 per application|
|Filter content||Avobenzone, 3%, Homosalate 8%, Octisalate 5%, Octocrylene 4%||Avobenzone 3.0%, Homosalate 11.0%, Octisalate 5.0%, Octocrylene 10.0%|
|UVB protection||SPF 40||SPF 40|
|UVA protection||Broad spectrum, PA+++, PPD 9.9 (for old formula; unconfirmed for new formula)||Broad spectrum, PA unknown, PPD unknown|
|Water-resistant claims||"Up to 40 minutes"||"Up to 80 minutes"|
|Environmental claims||"Reef safe"||"Reef friendly"|
|Packaging||Squeeze tube||Squeeze tube|
|Fragrance||None; no distinct smell||None, but does contain citrus peel oil; no distinct smell|
|Look + feel||Gel texture, lightweight on face, easy to apply, no whitecast, "velvet finish".||Very similar to Supergoop; dries down more slowly, slightly heavier texture to the touch.|
SUPERGOOP! UNSEEN SUNSCREEN SPF 40
Avobenzone, 3%, Homosalate 8%, Octisalate 5%, Octocrylene 4%Inactive ingredients
Isododecane, Dimethicone Crosspolymer, Dimethicone/Bis-Isobutyl PPG-20 Crosspolymer, Polymethylsilsesquioxane, Isohexadecane, Dicaprylyl Carbonate, Meadowfoam Estolide, Caprylic/Capric Triglyceride, Polyester-7, Neopentyl Glycol Diheptanoate, Lithothamnion Calcareum Extract, Caprylyl Glycol, Butyrospermum Parkii (Shea) Butter, Jojoba Esters, Mannitol, Olibanum, Lecithin, Microcrystalline Cellulose, Diatomaceous Earth, Zinc Sulfate, Silica, TocopherolAdditional notes
- View ingredient breakdown on Incidecoder.
- Many Supergoop sunscreens were reformulated at the end of 2019 to remove octinoxate as part of their rebranding push to become reef-friendly.
- For this review, I am using a sample size of the new formula. The sample came from this Sephora Favorites Hello! Holy Grail Greats kit, which is still available for purchase at time of posting.
KROGER SUNSCREEN INVISIBLE GEL SPF 40
Avobenzone 3.0%, Homosalate 11.0%, Octisalate 5.0%, Octocrylene 10.0%Inactive ingredients
Dimethicone, hydrated silica, isododecane, dimethicone crosspolymer, butyloctyl salicylate, disteardimonium hectorite, polymethylsilsesquioxane, polymethyl methacrylate, polyester-8, isohexadecane, dimethicone/vinyl dimethicone crosspolymer, butyrospermum parkii (shea) butter, lecithin, polyglyceryl-4 isostearate, cetyl PEG/PPG-10/1 dimethicone, hexyl laurate, phenoxyethanol, bis-vinyldimethicone/PEG-10 dimethicone crosspolymer, neopentyl glycol diethylhexanoate, citrus aurantium dulcis (orange) peel oil, tocopherol, mineral oil, aloe barbadensis leaf extractAdditional notes
- View ingredient breakdown on Incidecoder.
- Another helpful user informed me that the Kroger Oil Spray Sunscreen Broad Spectrum SPF 50 (7.2 oz for $10.99 / $1.53 per oz) is a dupe for the Supergoop! Glow Oil SPF 50 (5.0 oz for $38.00 / $7.60 per oz). I am not planning on trying either of these myself, so if you have tried these, please share your thoughts for us!
I have been using both of these intermittently for the past couple of weeks. I also did a direct comparison one day where I applied Supergoop on one half of my face and Kroger on the other.
I did not purchase a full size of the Supergoop, so feel free to take this as my "initial impressions", as the Supergoop sample size only provides about 8 applications using the 1/4 tsp rule. (If they're available, I prefer to try sample sizes of the products I'm considering before committing the counter space and the ca$h to full-size versions.)
Relevant about me and my skin: Female, late 20s. Relatively pale. My skin is oily but loves hydration. No known ingredient sensitivities, skin is relatively clear except for occasional hormone-induced breakouts. Other skin concerns: mild redness, managing pore appearance and sebaceous filaments, fading hyperpigmentation and previous sun damage.
Since this is a sunscreen review, my current morning routine may be helpful, too: Rinse face with water, pat dry. Timeless Vit C 20% + E + Ferulic. The Ordinary Caffeine 5% + EGCG under eyes. Hydrating serum if the mood strikes. Sunscreen.
- See photos: Packaging | Dispensed onto my arm
- The Kroger formula does appear darker when coming out of the tube, but it is not actually tinted. Both sunscreens do not have any noticeable tint upon application for me.
- They both have a similar gel texture, similar to...buttery Neosporin, in a non-gross way? The gel is not runny or goopy, but quite easy to spread as it glides easily over the skin. No issues with pilling, even upon reapplication. Easy to apply the recommended 2mg/cm2 "dosage" (~1/4 tsp).
- Both make my hands feel weirdly greasy after applying for a bit, even after washing.
- Neither have a distinct scent to me.
LOOK & FEEL
- See photos: Immediately after application | 10 minutes after application
- Once applied, both the Supergoop and Kroger look essentially identical on my face. No whitecast whatsoever. Both have the signature "velvety finish" that Supergoop is known for, which is neither dewy/shiny nor mattifying.
- Thanks to the silicones in these formulas, both provide a very slight smoothing effect. The Unseen has been described as similar to the Smashbox Photo Finish Primer. I rarely wear a full face, so I did not test how these wear under makeup.
- They both feel very soft and almost weightless on the skin. Both are quite moisturizing, which I appreciate since I prefer to have sunscreen double as my AM moisturizer.
- Despite feeling quite light on my face, I find that both sunscreens take an annoyingly long time to "set" after application. The Kroger sunscreen dries more slowly than the Supergoop and feels a bit heavier to the touch, which to me is the only notable difference between the two. (Weirdly, this isn't noticeable in terms of how the sunscreen feels on my face – I'm only aware of it when I happen to touch my face with my hands, if that makes sense.) The Supergoop seems to finally mostly set after about two hours; the Kroger takes about three. In the meantime, it seems like there is still some malleability to the sunscreen finish. I wonder how susceptible the coverage is to getting disrupted up if I happen to touch my face.
PROTECTION & PERFORMANCE
Please take the following with a grain of salt, as these are just my personal musings. I'm not a dermatologist or cosmetic chemist, I'm just a random person on the internet with skin.
- Since these are both American sunscreens, we already know that UVA protection is relatively lacking due to the abysmal selection of FDA-approved sunscreen filters. (For those not familiar with UVA protection ins-and-outs, I enjoy this breakdown from LabMuffin.)
- I emailed Supergoop and Kroger last week requesting current PPD ratings and both said they couldn't provide this info. Here's Supergoop's response and Kroger's response.
- Supergoop lists the Unseen as PA+++, so we can assume the PPD is somewhere between 8-16. They did actually provide PPD ratings at one point – per this post from May 2019 that lists Supergoop! Unseen as PPD 9.9 – but this was pre-formulation (that removed octinoxate at the end of 2019).
- Without confirmation from Kroger, I am assuming the PA rating for the Invisible Gel is similar to the Unseen Sunscreen. Both contain avobenzone, the only FDA-approved chemical filter that provides proper protection across the entire UVA range, but it is not photostable (degrades quickly with exposure to sunlight). The Kroger Invisible Gel does have a higher concentration of octocrylene, which is supposed to help stabilize avobenzone, but I am absolutely not qualified whatsoever to say if this actually results in improved UVA protection.
- For some peeps, PA+++ is far too low of a level for UV protection. I feel like I'm personally in this category at this point in my Great Summer of Sunscreen Experimentation – especially on days that I'm going to be outside for long periods, I want a sunscreen that gives me better overall protection.
- Both sunscreens are SPF 40.
- I did not notice any visible burning while wearing either sunscreen, but I also didn't use them on days when I was outside during peak sun exposure times.
- Neither of these sunscreens caused breakouts or irritation, but my skin is not very sensitive in general. For those sensitive to chemical filters or silicones, these may not be ideal picks for you. Both are fragrance-free, however the Kroger does contain citrus peel oil, which could also be problematic for some.
- Those with sensitive eyes may want to exercise caution when applying the Kroger Invisible Gel, as I did experience some minor irritation one day when I had liberally applied close to my eyes and got a bit sweaty. I haven't noticed this much with the Supergoop, but I'm not sure why – it could be because of the formulation differences, because I happened to not apply it as close to my eyes, or because I just simply didn't apply sweat as much on the days I wore the Supergoop.
🌞 ConclusionI'd recommend the Kroger Invisible Gel as a budget-friendly pick for Americans who currently love or want to try Supergoop! Unseen, but don't want to pay Supergoop prices.
If you are willing to compromise just slightly on texture to pay literally one fifth of the price per ounce, give the Kroger a try so you can slather yourself in velvety sunscreen without emptying your wallet. For those with sensitivities to chemical filters or silicones, or who don't like the primer-esque texture, this is probably one to skip.
You're kind of prioritizing cosmetic elegance over higher UVA protection with both options, but this may be somewhat unavoidable for those who don't want to deal with sourcing foreign sunscreens or a Zuckerberg-esque whitecast.
If you're in the US and willing to regularly spend $20 per ounce for a cosmetically elegant sunscreen like Supergoop, it may be worth your time to explore La Roche Posay or EltaMD sunscreens that offer equal elegance and better sun protection for your buck. Or even better, source Asian or European sunscreens to get better broad-spectrum protection.
If you don't live in the US, I would not recommend either of these sunscreens, as you probably have more easily accessible options at home that fit your criteria for UVA/UVB protection, cosmetic elegance, and/or budget.
Would I personally repurchase?
Not planning on it at the moment, given my focus on sunscreens that provide better UVA protection. If I were on a trip and forgot sunscreen or something, I would pick up the Kroger Invisible Gel again, since I know it is excellently priced, easy to apply, and has zero whitecast. Personally, the gel vehicle isn't my fave. I found it annoying that it takes basically eons to set on my face, and the slightly lighter consistency of the Supergoop does not justify the huge price jump for me.