term: a name for something
-ator: one who does
terminator- one who assigns names to things
person 2 - I'm a terminator
person 1 - so you're a robot from the future that kills people?
person 2 - no, I assign names to things
person 1 - that's not what that means
person 2 - uh, I would know. Who's the terminator here?
This means that the skin and muscles of the T-800's, unlike the human equivalents, do not wear down, degrade or necrotize over relatively short periods of time. It also means that the T-800's biological components will not rot over long periods of time, and do not require a flow of nutrients or anti-bodies. However, if a T-800 is left on the battlefield for too great a period, it's biological components will begin to rot, and its cover will be blown.
Though it does not need nutrient or blood flow, the T-800 has a circulatory system which is controlled by a tiny pneumatic pump which maintains a constant pressure. This allows the T-800 to bleed convincingly when wounded. However, the living tissue of the T-800's is still prone to necrotizing after a period. Therefore, when not in active service, flesh covered T-800's are stored in special racks in a cryogenic vault to preserve the flesh from deteriorating. The unactivated T-800's are housed within a large vault-like cold-storage room. Massive doors of steel, equipped with electronic locking bolts bar the entrance to this facility. The T-800's hang in steel racks from tracks mounted in the ceiling. Hundreds of flesh covered T-800's are stored like this. They are arranged in rows of ten, where each of the bodies within each row are absolutely identical. Each body hangs in its own cryogenic hybermatrix. This cryogenic storage and the vacuum sealed room ensures that the T-800's flesh will not decay or necrotize from exposure to warm, oxygenated air that may contain pathogens.
come with me if you want to live
I'll be Back
Fuwk you Ausshole
chill out Dickwaud