Weapon Plus

Weapon Plus is a fictional clandestine program that appears in books published by Marvel Comics. It was created by Grant Morrison during his run in New X-Men. The program's purpose is the creation of supersoldiers intended to fight the wars of the future, especially a Mutant-Human war. Weapon X, the organization's most well-known program, was originally the tenth installation, but eventually it branched off and became an independent program with similar purposes. Morrison's introduction of Weapon Plus also shed new information about the origins of Weapon X, Captain America and other Marvel Comics supersoldiers.

Read more about Weapon Plus:  Weapon Plus History, The World, Post-M-Day

Other articles related to "weapon plus, weapons, weapon":

Sublime (Marvel Comics) - Fictional Character Biography - Weapon Plus
... The first step was the Weapon Plus Project, Sublime took over a human body, dubbed Dr ... and became the director of the Program, overseeing the creation of living weapons created by each installation of the program, from Captain America (Weapon I) to the Super-Sentinels - Fantomex, Huntsman and Ultimaton ... behind the scenes, manipulating the Weapon Plus Project and installing Malcolm Colcord as the Director of Weapon X, which would eventually lead to the so-called War of the ...
Weapon Plus - In Other Media - Novels
... novel Wolverine Violent Tendencies, Weapon 0 is referred to as "Weapon Null", and is an early and dismissed branch of a super-soldier program ... Weapon Null was focused on the utilisation of bioenhancement to upgrade soldiers into organic self-contained weapons the grotesque creations require extensive and expensive maintenance and transportation ... During the course of the novel, Wolverine encounters four of Weapon Null's more successful creations "Slammer", "Blowtorch", "Cypher" and "Bipolar" ...

Famous quotes containing the word weapon:

    But what is the imagination? Only an arm or weapon of the interior energy; only the precursor of reason.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)