This detailed model enterprise 1701-A came equipped with sound effects and 12 light emitting diodes which required a steady hand to be sure. The secondary hull which you see here, houses the bulk of the fiber optic cabling but despite there being a whole ton of wiring over flowing the plumbing of the ship, my memory banks recalled what Montgomery Scott said in Star Treks TOS episode of Naked Time.
"I cannot change the laws of physics! I've got to have thirty minutes."
and sure enough Worf's words of anguish...
"I am not a Merry man."
sprung to mind..... Yes, that was definitely me, so therefore, I applied Spock's vulcan logic.....
"Quite simply, I examined the problem from all angles, and it was plainly hopeless. Logic informed me that under the circumstances, the only logical action would have to be one of desperation. Logical decision, logically arrived at."
I marked out each wire clearly identifying its final destination. It wasn't easy looking into the beating heart of Scotty's poor bairns and trying to figure out how to save the USS Enterprise from being literally blown to bits. Open heart surgery is never easy but my Dad, may his soul rest in peace, suggested using fiber glass for reinforcing the structural integrity of the ship which saved the entire ship! I used Dad's fiber glass idea to bond the warp pylons to the secondary hull. The trouble is fiberglass dries very fast, so I knew this was going to be a very precise operation. Commander Riker knew it too, when he was ordered to reconnect the USS Enterprise -D's Saucer module to the Stardrive section.
Live Long and Prosper.