} And, with a moment of pure bewilderment, the mighty Oracle spoke...
} Before I answer the question, I must remind you that not everyone has
} the same type of monitor that I do. The ultra-fine resolution on my
} monitor makes it appear nice and clear, but on normal or mortal
} monitors, it just shows up as black space. My secret message decoder
} is not for sale, either, so please don't write your message in
} invisible code next time.
} The answer to the question is simple. Sure, it's possible. If you
} were to accelerate that poor little kitten to that speed, then you
} could possibly send it into a low earth orbit. However, a lot of
} agencies (such as the ASPCA) and people (such as myself) don't approve
} of such actions. I have several cats at home, and I love every last one
} of them. We would insist that proper precautions would be taken. For
} instance, providing the animal with proper equipment (such as a tiny
} little space capsule with recovery equipment and a pressure suit) would
} be a start. Second of all, a kitten's fragile body structure would
} probably not survive such immense forces. It would become a crushed
} and mangled mess in the bottom of your projectile's cargo bay.
} I suggest, as an alternative, to test this on things nobody likes
} anyway. For instance, put an equivalent mass of Tofu or possibly even
} those Olsen twins in your projectile (heck, if you can do it, throw in
} the entire cast and crew of "Full House"). As for the method of
} acceleration, I suggest you build your own rocket. The United States
} government, in a massive cut down in in nuclear weapons, has a large
} number of ICBMs left. Just remove the warhead, and you're off (make
} sure the guidance is removed as well or else you'll and up somewhere
} near Moscow). The booster should put your payload well into orbit.
} You owe the Oracle to report yourself to the ASPCA.