The Stillsuit, one of the most technologically significant tools for lunar habitation, was designed not for the Moon, but in response to growing concerns about the death toll from the Davos Virus. In 2078, the company that pioneered smart, connected clothing, Under Armor Inc., introduced its first attempt at virus protective clothing known as the “Stillsuit”. UAI named the product after the “stillsuit” imagined in the 1965 science fiction novel, Dune by Frank Herbert. Unlike Frank Herbert’s stillsuit, the UAI Stillsuit was inter-dermic, that is, the suit was anatomically connected to the cortex of the wearer’s skin. Stillsuits began somewhat cumbersome, but evolved to be extremely light and capable of protecting the wearer from a vacuum environment when the form fitting face mask and gloves were added. The stillsuit stored electrical energy and was controlled by multiple fibril computers. The stylist communicated in various ways with various networks, including the MedBus and the Texas Republic’s overarching network, dubbed “Overlord.” Stillsuits made construction and life for humans in a vacuum possible, even convenient. Wearing stillsuits, men on the Moon were able to greatly accelerate construction and expansion. Ironically, the stillsuit did not protect the user from the Davos Virus.