The ship has been moved to a hangar in GD, and Kim is being checked out by a contamination suit-wearing doctor while, outside the quarantine bay, Allison says that aside from some dehydration, Kim appears to be in good health. Tess doesn't understand -- wasn't this an unmanned mission? Yeah, um, Tess? The main concern right now isn't so much that Kim managed to sneak on board a spaceship and somehow survive on it for twenty years (albeit being a bit thirsty towards the end there), but rather that Kim is DEAD, and very much so. Remember how her skeleton was all fused into the wall like that? Allison says it isn't the same Kim, since her cellular structure isn't human although Tess says her DNA somehow matches Kim's. Wait, so she looks just like Kim and has her DNA but her cellular structure isn't human? Doesn't DNA kind of dictate things like cell structure? How does that even work? Tess decides to place the blame on twenty years of flying through deep space and primordial particle radiation. What an insult to poor dead Kim to say that it just takes twenty years of primordial particle radiation to make her. That'd be like if a monkey sat in front of a typewriter and banged out "Romeo and Juliet" on his first try. Everyone would laugh so hard at Shakespeare then.
Someone decided that sticking an "organic computer" on the ship was a good idea. Allison explains that, like a human brain, it processes information through living cells rather than circuits and wires. This sounds like a terrible invention. Computers do that stuff so much faster. Circuits and wires FTW! But I guess this allows the computer to modify its structure and adapt to solve any problem. Except, apparently, for how not to break, as Zane walks in and says that he tried to access the ship's computer using his own personal organic computer (showoff), and it's effectively dead. Or is it? Kim finally speaks up and says that she's what's left of the organic computer.