Moya. Aeryn asks Pilot what's wrong. Pilot: "Besides the obvious, a great deal." Hee. Pilot has really grown on me. After expositing what we already know about the baby being a weaponed creation of the Peacekeepers, Pilot confesses that Moya is having difficulty establishing a connection with the child -- he knows he is different, and that knowledge is causing tension between him and his mother. Just wait until he hits puberty! Anyway, the idea here is that, since Aeryn was a Peacekeeper, they'd like her to serve as a sort of liaison between the baby and Moya, and Pilot adds that Moya gives her permission to go aboard the smaller ship. Aeryn: "But does the baby?" Not really a surprise that she's there with the tough questions, is it?
Cut to the baby's interior, as Aeryn has just arrived and is looking around in wonder at the complex Command center. We pull back out through the viewport and see that the child is still very small compared to his mother. Pilot calls Aeryn's name, and we cut back to the inside of the small ship as he says that he has a "direct laser link" to the child's Command, so there's no danger of their transmissions being intercepted. Aeryn, full of awe, reports that the ship's Command is a complete synthesis of Leviathan and warship technologies. She then says she needs more light, and in response, a quiet warbling begins, which directs Aeryn to a flashing light on a nearby panel. She hesitantly pushes it, and the full lights on the bridge brilliantly flare up. Of course, it would have been more fun to see Aeryn try to clap the lights on, but that would have been quite a departure from her normal inherent dignity. Pilot tells Aeryn that from the outside, it seems like the child has a "sonic ascendancy cannon," and Aeryn confirms that that is the case as she finds its controls. Pilot then suggests Aeryn find the communications array, as that may be the thing the Peacekeepers use to try to locate them. Apparently again led by the child, Aeryn finds the array and reports that it's in silent mode. She then is led to the middle of the room, and quickly discovers that the child is attempting to communicate with her. One senses that this may be a slightly more advanced conversation that the typical "goo goo ga ga" you'd expect from someone of the kid's age.