In the game show world of the '80s, old school options aired in between more modern alternatives that captured the spirit of a brand new decade. Take our quiz to test your knowledge of the greatest moments from '80s game shows.
When contestants chose the wrong square on "Press Your Luck," the Whammy would come and collect all money and prizes. The show used nearly 80 different Whammy animations to separate contestants from their potential prizes.
"Press Your Luck" ran for a whopping 758 episodes between 1983 and 1986.
In 1984, a contestant took home $110,237 by memorizing the patterns on the board in "Press Your Luck."
Wink Martindale served as host of "Tic Tac Dough" for seven years, from the late '70s through the mid-'80s.
When the dreaded dragon appeared in one of the game's nine squares, the contestant lost all money and the round came to an end.
The kid-friendly game show, hosted by Marc Summers, ran from 1986-88.
Teams could lob questions back and forth using dares and double dares, but after that, the only option was to answer the question or perform a physical challenge.
Woolery hosted "Love Connection" for more than a decade, from 1983-98.
On "Love Connection," contestants were set up with a date chosen by the audience. If the contestant agreed to the date, the show would foot the bill.
Lawrence hosted the Pictionary-style game show "Win, Lose or Draw" from 1987-90.
In the first two rounds, contestants had just 60 seconds to guess the word or phrase using a series of scribbled clues.
Frustrated when a contestant failed to deduce the correct answer, Betty White tossed the "Super Password" magic toaster to the ground on a 1989 episode of the show.
Convy hosted "Super Password" for a staggering 750 episodes, from 1984-89.
In 1982, the top prize on the long-running game show jumped to $25,000 to entice a new generation of contestants and viewers.
Clark hosted more than 1,100 episodes of the classic game show between 1973 and 1988.
After steady increases over the years, the top prize on the 2016 reboot of "Pyramid" increased to $100,000.
"Starcade" was canceled as the video game market crashed in the mid-'80s.
"American Gladiators" ran from 1989-97 and featured a pair of male and female contestants facing off against ripped bodybuilders.
When "American Gladiators" premiered, the six warriors representing the show were Malibu, Lace, Sunny, Gemini, Zap and Niko.
Lady-lover Dawson hosted the classic quiz show from 1976-85.
Contestants on "Family Feud" attempted to choose the most popular answer given by "100 people surveyed."
The show started off as "What's the Question?" in 1964. The idea for "Jeopardy!" came from a network executive who used the word to describe the action of the show.
In 1984, "Jeopardy!" current host Alex Trebek replaced Art Fleming in an attempt to modernize a show that was growing dated.
By the late '80s, "Jeopardy" had a daily audience of 15 million viewers, with more than 250,000 people trying out to be on the show each year.
Chuck Woolery hosted the show until 1981, when Sajak took over as host.
When White joined the show in 1982, her first letter was a "T."
"The Price Is Right" first aired in black and white in the 1950s and ran through 1965. It was revived in 1972 and continues to run today.
Bob Barker held the title of host on "The Price Is Right" from 1972 until he retired in 2007, when Drew Carey took over the job.
Johnny Olson served as "The Price Is Right" announcer from 1972-85, when he was replaced by Rod Roddy, who held the job from 1986-2003.
Contestants who hit the $1 spot win $1,000 and often go on to the Showcase Showdown, where they can win even more.