She now has access to a severely limited version of the Foundation's database containing about two dozen SCPs. SCPs are flagged by whether they are memetic, antimemetic, whether these effects are present within their documentation, and whether reading or learning about them has any permanent effects.
The computer also has note-taking software designed to detect and warn for any memetic effects in what the user writes, though there is a warning saying that it is only partially effective.
There is a note saying that the researcher who can't perceive the presence of other people is SCP-451 and that the cat is SCP-6017.
The note also reads:
Our database has a number of SCPs that have not been looked at in the last five years. These may be nothing. I didn't manually check or manually decide which ones to include. But they may also be something so I included them in a separate folder.
There is also a program she can use to submit anything she finds to O5- 3 or the antimemetic division. There's space to give instructions and warnings to the person receiving before they actually read it.
She can also give the information a risk rating. The highest risk rating will be read immediately, but there's a request not to use it unless she has to.
There's also a warning that, depending on the state of internal politics, they may not be able to get back to her.