BioShock Infinite: Columbia’s Finest Pack

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Cessarily correspond with the prize’s value.* Any Prize in the House – The top winner simply chose a prize and they got it.* Star Bonus – By landing on a special token on the wheel, a contestant had the opportunity to advance to a special bonus round if they were one of the runners-up. That player could become champion by solving a puzzle and winning a prize that was worth more than the amount of the first-place player’s lead. As with the 60-minute format’s bonus round, the prize’s value corresponded with the difficulty of the puzzle. This short-lived format wasn’t always played, however, since the Star Bonus token sometimes wasn’t landed on the entire show; the token could serve as insurance for a dominating player who wins the game (and possibly purchases the most-expensive prize, thereby making it unavailable for the opponents); or the expensive prize’s value was not worth enough to cover the difference between the champion’s winnings and his/her opponents. The rules of other games varied, but usually, the show had a bigger prize budget than during regular weeks. Changes through the years Many changes were made through the years, some very successful (luxury prizes in the syndicated version; $25,000 cash top bonus round prize), while others weren’t (e. g., a “Doubler” token, which allowed contestants to double the potential value of the next spin; Rolf Benirschke as host of the daytime show; the infamous Megaword category, where a contestant had to correctly use the revealed word in a coherent sentence for an extra $500). Some of the more successful changes are detailed below.* For the syndicated version, decidedly luxury prizes were often advertised (“This $41,000 customized Cadillac Seville!

“A $60,000 log cabin!” “A $25,000 trip around the world!”); plus a silver $5,000 space on the wheel’s third round (replacing the $2,000 daytime show top space, though early syndicated shows had both the $2,000 and $5,000 spaces). Also, a bonus prize space was added in the second round of the syndicated show (and in 1987, a different bonus to the fourth round).* Meanwhile, in the daytime show, a “Jackpot” bonus space was added to the second round in 1987; it based at $1,000 and grew by $1,000 per show until claimed.

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* With the syndicated show’s change to an all-cash format in 1987, the bonus round changed to having four (or sometimes, as many as six) grand prizes and $25,000 cash available as prizes. Originally meant to be a month-long promotion (the “Big Bonanza of Cash” before reverting to the tried-and-true post-puzzle shopping), this well-received format allowed more rounds – save for celebrity week gabfests, always at least four – to be played.

Originally, the top wheel values were set thusly:- Round 1: $1,000. – Round 2: $2,500 (plus a bonus prize). – Round 3: $3,500. – Round 4-on: $5,000 (plus a bonus prize for Round 4 only, if time permits; sometimes, the bonus was used in Round 3 instead).This has since been changed, with the current setup as follows:- Round 1: $2,500, plus an $1,000 online shopping spree card that is placed on the wheel for the rest of the show a la the Free Spin, and may be picked up if a letter is correctly guessed.

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– Round 2: $3,500, plus a bonus prize, which remains on the wheel until a contestant picks it up. Until 2002, additional bonus prizes were placed on the wheel in subsequent rounds. – Round 3: $3,500, plus the Mystery Round spaces.

– Round 4-on: $5,000, including the speed round.* During the 1988-1989 season, the contestant was given the six most popular letters — R, S, T, L, N and E, and asked to select three more consonants and one vowel; the bonus round time limit was then shortened to 10 seconds.* Starting in 1989 (since $25,000 cash was far and away the most popular prize choice), the five grand prizes were placed in a blind draw, and could only be won once per week.* In 1996, the “returning champions” idea was scrapped, with a “Friday Finals” format instituted.

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Three new contestants appeared Monday through Thursday, with the week’s top winners returning on Friday (regardless if they were their show’s top winner) to play for a jackpot prize package. The latter format lasted only a couple of seasons before it, too, was scuttled.

* In the 1990s, a Surprise space was added to the wheel, which was simply a prize that was announced only if won (usually a trip); this space has since been scrapped.* In the mid-1990s, a Jackpot round (third round initially, later the second round) allowed a contestant to claim an accumulating jackpot — which based at $5,000 and accumulated with each dollar space landed on — if they landed on a Jackpot space, correctly guessed a letter and solved the puzzle all in the same turn.* A few years after the jackpot round, a $10,000 space added to the wheel. The space was not multipliable; rather, it simply added $10,000 to the contestant’s winnings if they solved the puzzle and avoided bankrupt.

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The space took up the center third of a standard wheel space, with two bankrupt spaces taking up the remainder (to add to the suspense). If the $10,000 part of the space was landed on and the contestant guessed correctly, it was placed face down in front of the contestant to read $10,000 (unlike the standard prize space, which was left face up).* “Toss Up” puzzles — to determine who started the game — were added prior to the first and fourth rounds, starting in the 2000-2001 season, each worth $1,000; a year later, two “Toss Up” puzzles were played, once before the contestant introductions and the second (now worth $2,000) to determine first round wheel control, with the pre-fourth round “Toss Up” now worth $3,000. If a contestant made an incorrect guess, he/she was out of the remainder of the puzzle; if all the letters were filled in or everyone guessed wrong, nobody won anything and wheel control began either with the left-most contestant or wherever it left off before.

* During the 2000-2001 season, the “speed up” round was changed, wherein $1,000 was added to whatever dollar amount Sajak landed on. There was some cool music added, too.* Changes to the Bonus Round in October 2001. The contestant spun a mini – wheel containing 25 envelopes; Sajak removed the envelope; and win or lose, revealed the prize contained within (a car, $25,000 cash or a new top prize of $100,000; the top prize was contained in just one of the envelopes). In 2002-2003, more money amounts (one each of amounts between $30,000 and $50,000, each in $5,000 increments) were thrown into the mix. There have been at least five $100,000 winners and several others who have not been quite as fortunate.

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* Starting in 2002-2003, contestants who won nothing during the front game were given $500 just for playing (in addition to those lovely parting gifts).* A new Mystery space, added in the 2002-2003 season. Played in Round 3, two such spaces were placed on the wheel, with a $500 dollar value. Contestants landing on this space guessed a letter could either spin again or risk their accumulated bank, not knowing what’s on the other side of the Mystery card. It could be Bankrupt or a new car (on occasion, it could be another prize, such as a $10,000 shopping spree). If it was a car, the contestant had to solve the puzzle and avoid the Bankrupt spaces to claim the car. The other Mystery space was then put out of play, becoming a regular $500 space. In September 2004, the values of the Mystery spaces dooubled to $1,000.• A prize puzzle, added in the 2003-2004 season.

One puzzle on each show (usually the second or third round) had some connection to a prize the contestant would win for solving the puzzle. For example, a contestant solving the puzzle “Check Your Local Listings” could win a plasma wall-screen television.

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The set underwent some revisions, too. Chuck and Susan and Pat and Vanna When the show started in 1975, Chuck Woolery was the host. For a brief time in the fall of 1979, Alex Trebek served as substitute host when Woolery took a leave of absence. In 1981, Woolery left for good when he was denied a pay raise (he wanted $500,000 per year, more than Merv Griffin was willing to offer. Chuck left, and Pat Sajak replaced him. Most of the Chuck Woolery episodes are hard to find, due to NBC’s practice of destroying tapes from old shows. On the daytime version, ex-football star Benirschke on January 10, 1989, but he didn’t work out too well. When the show moved from NBC to CBS, 6 months later, Bob Goen became the host, and was the host for two years (the show moved back to NBC in 1991 for 9 months).

Pat Sajak still hosts the nighttime syndicated version. Susan Stafford was the original “letter turner.

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” She was replaced by Summer Bartholemew on October 22, 1982, then Vicky McCarty three weeks later. (None of the Summer Bartholemew episodes exist due to NBC’s practice of destroying tapes of old shows.) On December 13, 1982, McCarty left, and Vanna White became the new permanent hostess (BTW — Vanna’s first letter turned was a “T,” in the puzzle “General Hospital”). As most game show fans know, this is not Vanna’s first appearance on a game show. In June 1980, 2 1/2 years before her first appearance on Wheel of Fortune, America’s favorite hostess was a contestant on The Price is Right in 1980, but she never left contestant’s row (BTW – as a recurring joke, TPiR former icon/host Bob Barker always wondered aloud whatever became of her).Originally, Vanna rarely spoke on-camera (though she occasionally engaged in small

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