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For For the Sentinel NCO that participated in the Battle of Hasbro Mining Pit, see Danby.

Kenneth Danby was a American soldier and a Project Abraham test subject.


Danby was a Princeton graduate and biochemist who has a history of bipolar disorder. He joined the United States Army on April 12th, 1948 and was promoted to First Lieutenant on May 31st. On October 11th, Danby applied for Project Abraham. Despite the obvious fatality of Abraham, Danby utilized his intellect as a constant comfort for him and his status as a Makine scholar has qualified him for access to the project's labs. Thus allowing him more time to be spared from being chosen to be injected with the Chimeran virus.[1]

Through the project's progress, Danby shown no emotional concerns for the entire project's procedure and was more fixated in learning and studying the effects of each experiment. As a result Danby continued to display shocking levels of denial and detachment. In which he tirelessly toiled for days on end, searching for the answers that have eluded his colleagues and his captors the scientific staff in Project Abraham. Because of his intense research, Danby lacked sleeping, barely eats, and suffering nightmares, even during the daylight.

Given his occupation in the project's laboratory, his fellow surviving candidates desperately asked him in determining which of them will be selected for the next trial. Danby did not fulfill to their questions and nor does he ostensibly saw them as contemporaries but test subjects.

Danby became the last candidate to be inoculate on December 15; however, the Special Research Projects Administration immediately decommissioned him and relocated to Base Station Genesis in Bryce Canyon, as his expertise in biochemical analysis (particularly carbon analysis) would prove beneficial in studying the Chimeran Tower in Bryce Canyon.[2]


  • Due to Danby's bipolar disorder, he is medically diagnosed with Lithium salt treatments. Although Danby notes that the treatments makes him "less mentally acute." This is a nod to the real-life negative side effects of Lithium that was used as a psychiatric medication.