History Series / Click

5th Nov '17 8:09:09 PM jayharrison
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!! This series provides examples of

to:

!! This series provides examples ofGameShowTropes in use



** If a team had $75 or less when they land on the Double Click, the question given was valued at $100.
* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The teams' shirts and respective podiums are red, green, and yellow.

to:

** If a team had $75 or less when they land on the Double Click, the question given was valued at $100.
* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The teams' shirts and respective podiums are red, green, and yellow.
a flat $100.



* GameShowHost: Ryan Seacrest.

to:

* Personnel:
**
GameShowHost: Ryan Seacrest.Seacrest.
** LovelyAssistant: Amber Bonasso (Season 1) and Amber Willenborg (Season 2).
* SpeedRound: Arguably both the first and last rounds.
* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave the other two teams a chance to steal control of the mouse--and earn some money--if they answer correctly.

!! This series provides examples of
* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The teams' shirts and respective podiums are red, green, and yellow.



* LastChanceHitPoint: In Level 1, if a question is asked before the timer hits zero, the team playing is given the opportunity to answer it.
* LuckBasedMission: Most of the game applies, but the third round in particular. One team could, theoretically, be blessed to get first shot at several questions in a row. And, since each player's teammate stood behind at the podium, the respective team could have [[ExtraTurn two opportunities to answer the same question]].
* RuleOfThree: Three teams, three rounds, three stations.
* SpeedRound: Arguably both the first and last rounds.
* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave the other two teams a chance to steal control of the mouse--and earn some money--if they answer correctly.

to:

* LastChanceHitPoint: In Level 1, if a question is asked before the timer hits zero, zeroes out, the team playing is given the opportunity to answer it.
* LuckBasedMission: Most of the game applies, but the third round in particular. One team could, theoretically, be blessed to get first shot at several questions in a row. And, since each player's teammate one player from each team stood behind at the podium, the respective one team could have [[ExtraTurn two opportunities to answer the same question]].
* RuleOfThree: Three teams, three rounds, three stations.
* SpeedRound: Arguably both the first and last rounds.
* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave the other two teams a chance to steal control of the mouse--and earn some money--if they answer correctly.
stations.
5th Nov '17 7:52:03 PM jayharrison
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Creator/MervGriffin and [[Series/AmericanIdol Ryan Seacrest]] usher in the age of the internet with this children's GameShow, which ran from 1997 to 1999.

to:

Creator/MervGriffin and [[Series/AmericanIdol Ryan Seacrest]] usher in the age of the internet with this children's GameShow, which ran for two seasons from 1997 to 1999.



The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In Level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round--a SpeedRound, basically--with one member of each team at each station (the first to answer), the other members at their respective podiums (if the first player missed the question, all three teams could ring in and answer), and all questions are affixed to a $100 bounty. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The the team with the highest cumulative score advanced to the bonus round.

to:

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. time trying to build up their score. In Level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, team (like Griffin's own ''Series/{{Jeopardy}}''), but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a controlling team hits [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. the dreaded Virus space]]. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round--a SpeedRound, basically--with one member of each team at each station (the first to answer), the other members at their respective podiums (if (who could all ring in if the first player missed the question, all three teams could ring in and answer), to answer missed), and all questions are affixed to a $100 bounty. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The the team with the highest cumulative score advanced to the bonus round.



** Most prevalent in Level 3 due to how it's played. If the player at the Motherboard/Hard Drive was unable to provide a correct answer, his/her partner could ring in and save the question for the team.

to:

** Most prevalent in Level 3 due to how it's played. its structure. If the player at the Motherboard/Hard Drive was is unable to provide a correct answer, his/her partner could ring in and save the question for the team.



* LuckBasedMission: Most of the game applies, but the third round in particular. One team could, theoretically, be blessed to get first shot at several questions in a row.

to:

* HellIsThatNoise: The Virus/Crash.
--> ''Gotcha!''
* LastChanceHitPoint: In Level 1, if a question is asked before the timer hits zero, the team playing is given the opportunity to answer it.
* LuckBasedMission: Most of the game applies, but the third round in particular. One team could, theoretically, be blessed to get first shot at several questions in a row. And, since each player's teammate stood behind at the podium, the respective team could have [[ExtraTurn two opportunities to answer the same question]].
* RuleOfThree: Three teams, three rounds, three stations.
5th Nov '17 7:30:25 PM jayharrison
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The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round--a speed round, bascially--with one member of each team at each station, and all questions are affixed to a $100 bounty. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The the team with the highest cumulative score advanced to the bonus round.

to:

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level Level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round--a speed round, bascially--with SpeedRound, basically--with one member of each team at each station, station (the first to answer), the other members at their respective podiums (if the first player missed the question, all three teams could ring in and answer), and all questions are affixed to a $100 bounty. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The the team with the highest cumulative score advanced to the bonus round.



* BonusSpace: [[DoubleTheDollars Double Click]], which appeared in round 1, could double a team's score if the corresponding question was answered correctly. (However, if a team had $75 or lower, a Double Click question was valued at $100.)

to:

* BonusSpace: [[DoubleTheDollars Double Click]], which appeared in round Level 1, could double a team's score if the corresponding question was answered correctly. (However, if correctly.
** If
a team had $75 or lower, a less when they land on the Double Click Click, the question given was valued at $100.)



* ExtraTurn:
** Come Season 2, both players would get a chance to answer the same question in Level 1.
** Most prevalent in Level 3 due to how it's played. If the player at the Motherboard/Hard Drive was unable to provide a correct answer, his/her partner could ring in and save the question for the team.



* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave the other two teams a chance to steal control of the mouse if they answer correctly.

to:

* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave the other two teams a chance to steal control of the mouse if mouse--and earn some money--if they answer correctly.
22nd Sep '17 3:23:47 AM jayharrison
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Three teams of two competed; the game primarily involved selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round, which was basically a speed round on the buzzers with one member of each team. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The winners advanced to the bonus round.

to:

Three teams of two competed; the game primarily involved selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions to earn money. money (ranging from $25 to $100). While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in audio and visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round--a speed round, which was basically a speed round on the buzzers with bascially--with one member of each team.team at each station, and all questions are affixed to a $100 bounty. Part-way through, the teammates switched in. The winners the team with the highest cumulative score advanced to the bonus round.



* BonusSpace: Double Click, which appeared in round 1 and could double a team's score if answered correctly.
* GameShowHost: Ryan Seacrest

to:

* BonusSpace: [[DoubleTheDollars Double Click, Click]], which appeared in round 1 and 1, could double a team's score if the corresponding question was answered correctly.
correctly. (However, if a team had $75 or lower, a Double Click question was valued at $100.)
* ColorCodedForYourConvenience: The teams' shirts and respective podiums are red, green, and yellow.
* GameShowHost: Ryan SeacrestSeacrest.
* LuckBasedMission: Most of the game applies, but the third round in particular. One team could, theoretically, be blessed to get first shot at several questions in a row.
5th Dec '15 8:52:22 PM Lirodon
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Three teams of two competed; the game primarily involved selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions from categories to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

to:

Three teams of two competed; the game primarily involved selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions from categories to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.
5th Dec '15 8:51:43 PM Lirodon
Is there an issue? Send a Message


Three teams of two competed; the game primarily selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions from categories to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. Level 3 was simply a final speed round on the buzzers from the categories, with one player from each team on the buzzer, and a switch-out halfway through.

to:

Three teams of two competed; the game primarily involved selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions from categories to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. Level 3 was simply a In the grand tradition of ''Series/WheelOfFortune'', Seacrest assumed control of the board in the final round, which was basically a speed round on the buzzers from the categories, with one player from member of each team on team. Part-way through, the buzzer, and a switch-out halfway through.
teammates switched in. The winners advanced to the bonus round.


Added DiffLines:

* SpeedRound: Arguably both the first and last rounds.
5th Dec '15 8:49:28 PM Lirodon
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A syndicated GameShow created by MervGriffin and hosted by [[Series/AmericanIdol Ryan Seacrest]] that ran from 1997 to 1999 that was based around computers and the Internet. The show was paired up with ''Series/PeerPressure'' for a short while.
----

to:

A syndicated GameShow created by MervGriffin Creator/MervGriffin and hosted by [[Series/AmericanIdol Ryan Seacrest]] that usher in the age of the internet with this children's GameShow, which ran from 1997 to 1999 that 1999.

Three teams of two competed; the game primarily selecting categories off a ''Series/PressYourLuck''-style video wall (with a giant mouse button, [[MeaningfulName hence the name of the show]]), answering questions from categories to earn money. While some questions were general knowledge, some special questions with technological themes required dashing from the main podium (the "motherboard") to a different "station" on the set, such as the Web Site (which mainly dealt in visual questions) and Word Wizard (which mainly featured word-related puzzles). In the second season, general knowledge questions were moved to another station, the Hard Drive, and Word Wizard became the Chat Room.

The first roun-er, Level, had each team play the board for an allotted amount of time. In level 2, control of the mouse started with the lowest-scoring team, but could be stolen by opponents on a wrong answer or if they hit a [[{{Whammy}} Virus]] space. Level 3
was based around simply a final speed round on the buzzers from the categories, with one player from each team on the buzzer, and a switch-out halfway through.

----
!! This series provides examples of
* BonusRound: Answer three questions in the time allotted (45 seconds in season 1, 60 in season 2). Win a prize for each question answered correctly, win the grand prize of
computers for both team members if all three are answered correctly. In season 2, all three correct answers had to be given consecutively to win the grand prize.
* BonusSpace: Double Click, which appeared in round 1
and could double a team's score if answered correctly.
* GameShowHost: Ryan Seacrest
* {{Whammy}}: The Virus (Crash in season 2), which gave
the Internet. The show was paired up with ''Series/PeerPressure'' for other two teams a short while.
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chance to steal control of the mouse if they answer correctly.
15th Sep '13 11:45:20 AM mr3urious
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A syndicated GameShow created by MervGriffin that ran from 1997 to 1999 that was based around computers and the Internet.

to:

A syndicated GameShow created by MervGriffin and hosted by [[Series/AmericanIdol Ryan Seacrest]] that ran from 1997 to 1999 that was based around computers and the Internet.Internet. The show was paired up with ''Series/PeerPressure'' for a short while.
15th Sep '13 11:42:30 AM mr3urious
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Added DiffLines:

A syndicated GameShow created by MervGriffin that ran from 1997 to 1999 that was based around computers and the Internet.
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This list shows the last 9 events of 9. Show all.
http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Series.Click