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Stargate sg-1. Main characters. enemies. Allies. ships. Main characters . back. Jack O'Neill. Daniel Jackson. Samantha carter. Cameron Mitchell. Samantha carter. George Hammond. Teal’c. Jack O'Neill. George Hammond. Jonas Quinn. Cameron Mitchell. Jonas Quinn. Teal’c.

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Stargate sg-1

Main characters

enemies

Allies

ships

main characters
Main characters

back

Jack O'Neill

Daniel Jackson

Samantha carter

Cameron Mitchell

Samantha carter

George Hammond

Teal’c

Jack O'Neill

George Hammond

Jonas Quinn

Cameron Mitchell

Jonas Quinn

Teal’c

Vala mal Doran

Daniel Jackson

Vala mal Doran

jack o neill
Jack O'Neill

home

Colonel Jonathan J. "Jack" O'Neill is a character in the TV show stargate sg-1 from the first season to the eighth season with some appearances in seasons 9, 10 of Stargate sg-1 as well as in Stargate Atlantis and Stargate universe. Who is play by Richard Dean Anderson. Jack O'Neill is a United States Air Force colonel with experience in special operations before joining the Stargate Program.He then joins a suicidal mission through the Stargate with a couple of airmen and Dr. Daniel Jackson who deciphers the Stargate. They are transported to another planet where O'Neill's standing order is to detonate a nuclear warhead near the Stargate at the sign of danger, but a young boy named Skaara gives him a renewed sense of life. After the defeat of Ra, O'Neill and his team return to Earth while Jackson remains on the planet. He was married to Sarah O'Neill, but their marriage suffered when Jack sank into a deep depression after their son accidentally shot himself with O'Neill's pistol. Though they are still together when Jack is initially recruited for his first mission through the Stargate, by the time he returned she had left him. 2 years after returning from the O'Neill returns to the Stargate Program when the Goa'uld Apophis attacks Earth. He is given command of SG-1, which consists of Samantha Carter, Teal'c and Jackson. Eventually O'Neill gets the Repository of the Ancients temporarily "downloaded" to his brain and becomes the first modern human to travel to another galaxy, the Asgard home galaxy. A second download of the Ancients' knowledge into his brain during the season 7 finale, allows him to lead SG-1 to an Ancient outpost in Antarctica. O'Neill possesses the ATA gene, and thus is able to operate the Ancient control chair and save Earth from Anubis' fleet. With the Ancient knowledge about to overwhelm his personality and kill him, he is placed into a stasis pod in the outpost until Thor of the Asgard is able to remove the knowledge and save his life. After that event, O'Neill is promoted to brigadier general and is given command of Stargate Command. O'Neill is promoted again off-screen and becomes the new head of the Department of Homeworld Security with Major General Hank Landry taking his position as the new commander of Stargate Command.

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daniel jackson
Daniel Jackson

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Daniel Jackson is a characters in the Stargate sg-1 who is played by Michael Shanks in all of the seasons of Stargate sg-1 beside the eighth season and a two episode appearances on Stargate Atlantis. I n the television series Stargate SG-1, Daniel's life changes when his wife and his brother-in-law are abducted and turned into hosts for the Goa'uld. Daniel joins the SG-1 team to recover them. Daniel is briefly reunited with Sha're, who had been made host to Apophis' queen Amonet. Shortly after Teal'c kills Sha're in season 3's "Forever in a Day", Sha're gives Daniel information to find her child, reconfirms her love for him and asks him to forgive Teal'c. Daniel remains a part of the team and later saves Skaara from the Goa'uld Klorel. In season 5 Daniel is exposed to a lethal dose of radiation while attempting to fix a naqahdriah reactor on the planet Langara in the Nation State known as Kelowna. The Ancient, Oma Desala, guides Daniel to ascend to a higher plane of existence. The Kelownan scientist Jonas Quinn takes Daniel's place on SG-1 during season 6. Daniel is discovered naked and without memory on the planet Vis Uban in the season 7 opener "Fallen". Daniel rejoins SG-1 full-time one episode later, and Jonas returns to his people. Daniel spends much of season 7 trying to tap into his Ascended memories of his time of Ascension and to find the Lost City of the Ancients. This leads to the discovery of the Ancient Outpost at Antarctica in the season 7 finale "Lost City", contributing to the spin-off Stargate Atlantis. Daniel dies once more at the end of season 8 but returns to help sg-1 fight the replicators.

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samantha carter
Samantha carter

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Samantha “Sam” carter is a character in the show stargate sg-1 who is played by Amanda trapping in all of the seasons of stargate sg-1 as well as all of the fourth season of stargate Atlantis. Holding the rank of captain, Samantha Carter joins the SG-1 team in the pilot episode, "Children of the Gods".She comes under the temporary control of the Tok'ra Jolinar in season 2 and retains many of her memories, leading to an alliance with the Tok'ra against the Goa'uld. Carter's brief merging with Jolinar also assists her in detecting a Goa'uld presence and using certain Goa'uld technology. Carter is promoted to the rank of Major early in season 3. A misunderstanding of an alien technology in early season 4 forces Carter and her superior officer, Colonel Jack O'Neill, to admit that they care for one another "a lot more than [they're] supposed to". In Exodus (season 4), Carter uses a stargate to destroy a star by dialing the gate on P3W-451, the planet being consumed by a black hole (originally discovered in A Matter of Time), and launching the active stargate into the nearby star; the resulting imbalance in mass causing the star to go supernova and destroy Apophis's fleet. Trapped on board the Earth ship Prometheus in season 7's "Grace", Carter realizes that her feelings for O'Neill stop her from exploring other romances. Two episodes later in Chimera, Carter begins dating her brother's friend Pete Shanahan, but finds it hard not to disclose her job to him. In the season 8 premiere, "New Order", Carter gets captured by a humanoid Replicator named Fifth she had first encountered in season 6's "Unnatural Selection". Fifth eventually releases her, but keeps a replicator copy of her, known commonly as 'RepliCarter'. Upon O'Neill's promotion to brigadier general in the same episode, he promotes her to lieutenant colonel. Carter assumes command of the SG-1 team, which includes the de-ascended Daniel Jackson, the alien Teal'c, and herself. Shortly after the death of her father in late season 8, Carter breaks up with Pete and goes fishing with Jack, Daniel and Teal'c to celebrate the defeat of the System Lords. Season 9 reveals that Carter left SG-1 to work at Area 51 after the collapse of the Goa'uld power structure. After Lieutenant Colonel Cameron Mitchell assumes command of SG-1, General O'Neill orders Carter to assist SG-1 on a mission concerning the new Ori threat. Carter officially rejoins SG-1 in the season 9 episode "Ex Deus Machina", and stays a member until the end of season 10

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teal c
Teal’c

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Teal’c is a character in the show stargate sg-1 who is played by Christopher judge in all the seasons of stargate sg-1 with on appearances on any of the other shows. Teal'c is a Jaffa from the planet Chulak. In the decades before the events of Stargate SG-1, the Goa'uld System Lord Cronus executed Teal'c's father (Cronus' First Prime, the most senior Jaffa rank) for retreating during a battle that could not be won. In the hopes to avenge his father's death one day, Teal'c joined the armies of the rival System Lord Apophis. Under the direction of Apophis' then-First Prime, Bra'tac, Teal'c learned the ways of a warrior and rose in the ranks to become Apophis's new First Prime. His interaction with Bra'tac and his own personal experiences led him to doubt the divinity of the Goa'uld.When the SG-1 team is captured on Chulak in the pilot episode of Stargate SG-1, Teal'c defects from Apophis and joins the SG-1 team. He believes this to be an opportunity to eventually defeat the Goa'uld and bring freedom to all Jaffa. Teal'c finds a home at Stargate Command (SGC) on Earth and occasionally visits his wife Drey'auc and his young son Rya'c on Chulak. SG-1 joins forces with Bra'tac in many missions against Apophis in the next four seasons. Teal'c's integrity in the team is tested after he kills Daniel's wife Sha're in season 3's "Forever in a Day" to stop her torture of Daniel. After SG-1 succeeds in killing Apophis in the season 5 premiere, "Enemies", Chulak becomes a free planet. Teal'c is chosen as a member of the new Jaffa High Council, but the nation is divided between the opposition progressives (including Teal'c and Bra'tac) with a vision of a representative democracy, and the ruling traditionalists who support the military oligarchy. Many of the councilors are the former leaders of the Jaffa Resistance, and initially resist the Ori religion after having worshiped false gods for too long. After the death of the traditionalist leader Gerak in season 9's "The Fourth Horseman", Teal'c supports Bra'tac as an interim leader before the nation adopts a constitution based on Earth representative democracies in "Stronghold". After the events of season 9's "Camelot", the Ori take control of Chulak. The Jaffa suffer greatly against the Ori forces, and Dakara is completely destroyed. The last Jaffa episode is season 10's "Talion", in which Teal'c kills the Jaffa leader of a Ori-devout group named Arkad. The fate of the Jaffa Nation and Teal'c's standing among the Jaffa remain unresolved at the end of the series.

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george hammond
George Hammond

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George Hammond is a character in the show stargate sg-1 who is played by don S. Davis in seasons one to seven in the show. He is a United States Air Force Major General from Texas, who commands Stargate Command (SGC) in the first seven seasons of Stargate SG-1. The series pilot introduces Hammond as the successor of Major General West, the commander of the Stargate Project in the original Stargate film. Hammond had been stationed as a Lieutenant at the Cheyenne Mountain complex (the present-day location of Stargate Command) in 1969. General Hammond has control over each SG mission, but is rarely directly involved with the off-world adventures of SG teams. He is only shown off-world in season 2's "Prisoners", season 3's "Into the Fire" and the season 7 premiere "Fallen"; he also commands the Earth spaceship Prometheus in season 7's "Lost City" and season 8's "Prometheus Unbound". In the season 7 finale "Lost City", newly inaugurated President Henry Hayes is pressured into replacing General Hammond with Dr. Elizabeth Weir for a three-month review process of the SGC. Hammond is promoted to the rank of Lieutenant General and is placed in command of the new Homeworld Security department afterwards; Brigadier General Jack O'Neill takes over command of Stargate Command in the season 8 opener. After Hammond appears in season 9's "The Fourth Horseman" in a civilian suit instead of a military uniform, Lieutenant Colonel Samantha Carter confirms Hammond's retired status in season 10's "The Road Not Taken". In his last appearance in the alternate timeline film Stargate: Continuum, General Hammond acts as a military advisor to President Henry Hayes. Carter reports in the final Stargate Atlantis episode that Hammond recently died from a heart attack and that the Daedalus-class ship Phoenix was re-named the George Hammond in his honour.

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jonas quinn
Jonas Quinn

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Jonas Quinn is a character in the stargate sg-1 who is played by Corin Nemec in season six of the show. Jonas Quinn is introduced in the penultimate season 5 episode "Meridian" as a scientist of the human nation of Kelowna on Langara, a planet with an industrial level comparable to Earth of the 1940s, and that is also locked in a cold war with two rival states.[1] He is an exceptionally quick learner, which becomes useful in memorizing SG mission reports and earth culture. The Kelownans are experimenting with naqahdriah (an unstable but extremely powerful native element related to naqahdah) to build a bomb against their two rival nations, Terrania and the Andari Federation. Jonas is present when SG-1 team member Daniel Jackson gets radiation-poisoned with naqahdriah in an attempt to prevent a catastrophe in Kelowna, but when the Kelownan leaders respond with glee to Daniel's imminent death, Jonas steals a small amount of naqahdriah and offers it to Earth for more peaceful uses. Still wracked by guilt in the season 6 premiere "Redemption" over his hesitation to step in, Jonas helps Major Samantha Carter find a solution to save Earth from an attack by the Goa'uld Anubis. Although Colonel Jack O'Neill is reluctant to add a new fourth member to SG-1, he allows Jonas to join the team, partly to prevent a Russian from being assigned. After several missions with SG-1, Jonas is confronted with his past in "Shadow Play" and learns more of the effects of naqahdriah on people. In "Metamorphosis", the Goa'uld Nirrti learns via an Ancient DNA Resequencer that Jonas is different from other humans, but she is killed before this is further investigated. In "Prophecy", Nirrti's experiments cause clairvoyant visions in Jonas, and the doctors remove a potentially lethal tumor from his brain. After SG-1 finds the de-ascended Daniel on another planet in the season 7 premiere "Fallen"/"Homecoming", Jonas and Daniel join forces and succeed in driving Anubis away from Kelowna. The three Langaran nations agree to meet for peace talks for the greater good of the planet, and Jonas decides to become a peace negotiator for his people. While Jonas returns to his planet, Daniel rejoins SG-1. Jonas last appears in season 7's "Fallout" to ask Earth for help saving his homeworld from the destructive powers of naqahdriah in the planet's core. Season 10's "Counterstrike" mentions that the Ori conquered Langara, Jonas's homeworld. Langara's story arc is resumed in Stargate Universe's "Seizure", where Earth eventually agrees to protect Langara from the Lucian Alliance, while the Langarans remove the Stargate from their facility.

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cameron mitchell
Cameron Mitchell

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Cameron Mitchell is a character in the show stargate sg-1 who is played by Ben Browder in the last 2 seasons of the show. Lieutenant Colonel Cameron Mitchell is the son of Frank and Wendy Mitchell, long-time residents of Auburn, Kansas. Mitchell occasionally mentions his Bible-thumping grandmother in comparison and contrast to the Ori religion. As shown in Stargate: Continuum, Mitchell's grandfather was the captain of the ship that transported the Alpha Gate from Egypt to the United States in the late 1930s. Two episodes flash back to Mitchell's past. As revealed in "Collateral Damage", Mitchell's father was a test pilot for the United States Air Force and lost both legs in an accident when Mitchell was a child. When Cameron Mitchell was a USAF Captain, he piloted an F-16 over the Middle Eastern desert and mistakenly bombed a vehicle containing innocent refugees rather than the enemy. The season 9 premiere "Avalon" flashes back to Lieutenant Colonel Mitchell during the events over Antarctica in season 7's "Lost City". Mitchell led a squadron of F-302 fighters against the forces of the arch villain Anubis and was shot down, resulting in severe injuries. During his recovery in the hospital, he received the Medal of Honor and was promised any assignment by Brigadier General Jack O'Neill. Mitchell began reading all mission reports that the SG-1 team had filed. In his first appearance in the season 9 premiere "Avalon", Mitchell has fully recovered and opts to join SG-1. When he learns that the original team has moved on to new assignments, he becomes the new SG-1 leader but fails to assemble a new team. After the alien Vala Mal Doran arrives on Earth, Dr. Daniel Jackson and the alien Teal'c assist Mitchell for a treasure hunt on Earth that eventually sets off the Ori arc. Mitchell takes his place at the head of this provisional team rather reluctantly. Lieutenant Colonel Samantha Carter temporarily joins Mitchell's team in season 9's sixth episode, "Beachhead", which ends with Vala's disappearance. Mitchell officially reunites the former SG-1 team one episode later in "Ex Deus Machina". Vala reappears in late season 9 and officially joins SG-1 under Mitchell's command in season 10's "Memento Mori".

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vala mal doran
Vala mal Doran

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Vala mal Doran is a character on the shoe stargate sg-1 who is played by Claudia black. Vala's first encounter with SG-1 team member Daniel Jackson in the season 8 episode "Prometheus Unbound", she has become a thief and a con artist. She attempts to steal the Earth ship Prometheus for her own purposes, but when Daniel evades her sexual advances and thwarts her plans, she escapes. In the season 9 opener "Avalon", Vala seeks out Daniel at Stargate Command. Needing his linguistic skills, she uses a Kormak bracelet to bind them together for a treasure hunt on Earth. The discovery of an Ancient communication device transports Vala's and Daniel's minds to a village in a distant galaxy where the local villagers kill Vala in a trial by fire, but a Prior, a servant of a race named the Ori, resurrects her. After Vala's and Daniel's safe return to Earth, the removed bracelets cause temporary after-effects that prolong Vala's stay at Stargate Command. In an attempt to stop the Ori from invading the galaxy in "Beachhead", Vala goes missing and appears to have died. Vala re-appears in the late season 9 episode "Crusade" and informs SG-1 via the communication device that she is in the Ori galaxy. The Ori have impregnated her against her will many months before, and Vala saw herself forced to marry a local villager named Tomin to make the pregnancy plausible. When Vala tells SG-1 about the Ori army approaching, the communication link is severed. Vala is last seen onboard one of the invading Ori battlecruisers in the closing scene of the season 9 finale "Camelot" when she senses going into labor. Season 10 opens with Vala giving birth to a female. The Ori call the rapidly growing child Orici, but Vala gives her the name Adria after her stepmother. Attempts to turn the child away from the Ori remain unsuccessful. Having escaped the Ori, Vala is allowed sanctuary at Stargate Command and joins SG-1 on several missions, during one of which she comes face-to-face with her fully-grown daughter. Vala'sprovisionary acceptance on Earth is only lifted in the eighth episode of the season, "Memento Mori", in which she is made a full member of SG-1. Vala meets Tomin again in "Line in the Sand" and tells him the true story behind the Ancients and Ori. A final showdown in the series between Vala and Adria occurs in "Dominion", which leaves Vala with the loss of her daughter. In "Unending", the last episode of the series, SG-1 gets stuck in a time dilation field aboard the Earth ship Odyssey.

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enemies
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Goa’uld

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Anubis

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replicators

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ori

replicator

Goa’uld

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Anubis

replicators
replicators

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the Replicators are antagonistic self-replicating machines that propagate by ingesting the metals that make up civilizations and use them to create either blocks that form the bug-like version or smaller cells that compose the human-form "Replicators". They were first mentioned indirectly in the season 3 episode "Fair Game", and first seen onscreen in "Nemesis". The Replicators are primarily the enemies of the Asgard race, but Earth must also contend with them on several occasions. SG-1 faces off against the Replicators who have infested Thor's mothership, the Beliskner. The episode "Menace" reveals that the Replicators were created by the android Reese (played by Danielle Nicolet) as "toys" that she programmed to protect her when the others on her world attempted to shut her down. In the season 8 premiere "New Order", the Asgard have collapsed Halla's sun into a black hole trying to destroy the Replicators. However, the Replicators escape, led by a now-vengeful Fifth. Their invasion of the new Asgard homeworldOrilla is turned away after O'Neill (who had subsequently had the knowledge of the Ancients downloaded into his mind again) uses the knowledge of the Ancients to create the Replicator disruptor. Fifth also creates a copy of Samantha Carter to serve as his consort and spy. Replicator Carter betrays Fifth, killing him, and takes over control of the Replicators in "Gemini", and oversees the full-scale invasion of the Milky Way in "Reckoning".

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goa uld
Goa’uld

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The Goa'uld are snake like creates that are able to control host. The Goa'uld evolved on the planet P3X-888, where there are still populations of primitive Goa'uld. Their original hosts were the Unas, also native to the planet. The Goa'uld largely abandoned P3X-888 after deciphering the Stargate, spreading throughout the galaxy and conquering other races. Eventually, the Goa'uld began to die out, until in the eighth or ninth millennium BC Ra discovered Earth and found ancient humans to be much more suitable hosts, due to the ease by which they can be repaired by Goa'uld technology.The Goa'uld ruled Earth for thousands of years, in the personae of gods from Earth's classical religions. It is never clarified however, whether the Goa'uld impersonate deities that already existed in human mythology or if they themselves were the origin of those deities. From the humans the Goa'uld engineered the Jaffa, to serve as soldiers and incubators for their young. They also transplanted humans from Earth throughout the galaxy via the Stargate network to serve as slaves and potential hosts. Ra's rule over Earth came to an end with a rebellion in the third millennium BC, they had forgotten about Earth until the twentieth century. Goa'uld symbiotes are serpentine lifeforms with four jaws and glowing yellow eyes. Originally aquatic, mature Goa'uld symbiotes have extensive fins and are powerful swimmers, with the ability to launch themselves from the water towards prospective hosts.A Goa'uld can burrow into their host through the back of the mouth or the neck.

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anubis
Anubis

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Anubis, originally played by David Palffy when as a cloaked figure with an obscured face, is an extremely powerful Goa'uld System Lord who replaces Apophis as the main enemy on Stargate SG-1. The character is first mentioned in the season 5 episode "Between Two Fires", although he is not seen in person until "Revelations". In "Reckoning", he is seen in different host bodies, played by Dean Aylesworth and Rik Kiviaho. In "Threads", in the persona of "Jim", he is played by George Dzundza. Anubis has a tendency towards melodramatic pronouncements, even by Goa'uld standards; at one point Jack O'Neill comments, "Oh come on, who talks like that?“Anubis was banished by the System Lords thousands of years ago for crimes unspeakable even to the Goa'uld; Yu even tried to murder him. Anubis is believed dead, but in fact tricked Oma Desala into helping him Ascend. Once his evil became apparent, the other Ascended beings "descended" him but incompletely, allowing him to retain Ancient knowledge and do anything he could have done as a regular Goa'uld. Anubis thus becomes an incorporeal being given form by a shield. In secret, Anubis gathers his strength and develops advanced technologies that would gain him an advantage over the other Goa'uld; he also experiments with creating Ascension-capable humans using a DNA Resequencer. Anubis recruits Tanith, Zipacna, and Osiris to further his various goals; in season 5 he subjugates and later annihilates the Tollan, launches a naqahdah asteroid towards Earth, decimates the Tok'ra, and captures Thor. He also has himself reinstated into the ranks of the System Lords, despite having attacked their holdings, with the promise of eliminating the Tau'ri. In the season 6 premiere "Redemption", Anubis makes good on his promise by employing an Ancient weapon that would have detonated the naqahdah in Earth's Stargate, which would have wiped out all life on Earth. In the second half of season 7, Anubis creates a new army of nearly invincible Kull Warriors to replace his Jaffa. He assassinates a number of minor Goa'uld, absorbing their forces into his own in preparation for the upcoming war against the System Lords. In "Lost City", Anubis launches a full-scale assault on Earth with a fleet of over thirty motherships.

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ori

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They first appeared in the ninth season of Stargate SG-1, replacing the Goa'uld as the show's primary antagonists. While the Goa'uld relied on stolen technology from other civilizations to pose as gods, the Ori also have paranormal abilities in addition to very advanced technology. As Ascended beings, they live on a higher plane of existence with great power and knowledge and are as close to being "gods" as any non-deific being can be. The Ori fabricated a religion called Origin, which they use in an attempt to control non-ascended beings. The Ori also attempt to destroy any planets and civilizations that reject Origin. A central theme in the show is that power does not make someone a god nor entitle them to be worshipped; rather, the way they use great power is the measure of how they should be honoured.

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asgard

Tollan

The Tok'ra

The ancients

The Tollan

The ancients

The nox

The asgard

The furlings

The furlings

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the asgard
The asgard

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A benevolent race that, according to the mythology of Stargate, gave rise to Norse mythology on Earth and inspired accounts of the Roswell Greys. The Asgard can no longer reproduce and therefore perpetuate themselves by transferring their minds into new clone bodies as necessary. Extremely advanced technologically, the threat of their intervention shields many planets in the Milky Way from Goa'uld attack, including Earth. They also provide much assistance to Earth in the way of technology, equipment, and expertise. Their main adversary in Stargate SG-1 are the mechanical Replicators, against which they enlist the aid of SG-1 on several occasions. The entire Asgard civilization chooses to self-destruct in "Unending", due to the degenerative effects of repeated cloning. A small rogue colony of Asgard, known as the Vanir, still exist in the Pegasus galaxy. They were able to slow cloning's diminishing returns by experimenting on humans.

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the ancients
The ancients

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The Ancients are the original builders of the Stargate network. At the time of their introduction in SG-1's "Maternal Instinct" (season 3), they have long Ascended beyond corporeal form into a higher plane of existence. The humans of Earth are the "second evolution" of the Ancients. The Ancients (originally known as the Alterans) colonized the Milky Way galaxy millions of years ago and built a great empire. They also colonized the Pegasus galaxy and seeded human life there, before being driven out by the Wraith. The civilization of the Ancients in the Milky Way was decimated thousands of years ago by a plague, and those who did not learn to ascend died out. With few exceptions, the ascended Ancients respect free will and refuse to interfere in the affairs of the material galaxy. However, their legacy is felt profoundly throughout the Stargate universe, from their technologies such as Stargates and Atlantis, to the Ancient Technology Activation gene, that they introduced into the human genome through interbreeding. The Ancients were a small percentage of the Alteran Population, the remainder focused more on religious pursuits than scientific ones. Upon ascending to their higher plane of existence, they discovered ways of gaining strength by convincing material humans to abandon their wills to the ascendants' desires. The Ori created the religion of Origin to gain power from the humans who practiced their religion. Priors, missionaries of the Origin religion, attempted to forcefully introduce their belief system to the Milky Way Galaxy. Their ways of conversion brought forth indiscriminate intimidation, terror and consequences. The people of Earth fought vehemently against this oppressive force and encouraged the people of the Milky Way Galaxy to defend their cultures and beliefs. The ascended Ancients did not become involved in the struggle and thereby allow the humans from Earth to maintain their role as heroic defenders.

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the tok ra
The Tok'ra

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They first appear in the season 2 episode "In the Line of Duty“. Biologically, the Tok'ra are the same species as the Goa'uld, though they are opposed to them in every way; their name "Tok'ra" literally means "against Ra," though it has gained the figurative meaning "resistance". The Tok'ra consider it an insult to be called a Goa'uld. They take only willing human hosts, providing long life and perfect health, and share the body equally. Most Tok'ra are spawned from a single Queen, Egeria, who fought the Goa'uld 2,000 years ago and was defeated by the Supreme System Lord Ra. A few other minor Goa'uld have joined the Tok'ra in the past, but the only one to do so in the past 1000 years was actually a Goa'uld spy and did not actually adopt the Tok'ra philosophy. Due to Egeria's death in "Cure", the Tok'ra are a dying race. Due to their small numbers and scarce resources, the Tok'ra favor infiltration and covert tactics meant to destabilize the System Lords and play them against one another, ensuring that no one Goa'uld becomes overwhelmingly dominant until such time as they can all be wiped out at once.

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the nox
The nox

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A fairy-like people encountered by SG-1 on P3X-774 in "The Nox". They want nothing to do with humanity, viewing them as "young" and having "much to learn". The Nox can live to hundreds of years old and have a great desire for wisdom and understanding. They are extreme pacifists and never employ violence for any reason, even to defend themselves. As they have the ability to render themselves and other objects invisible and intangible, as well as the ability to resurrect the dead, they never need to fight. They also have the ability to activate a Stargate wormhole without the use of a DHD. Although they outwardly seem to be primitive forest-dwellers, they possess advanced technology beyond that of the Goa'uld, including a floating city. The Nox also appear in "Enigma" and "Pretense".

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the tollan
The Tollan

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Not much is known about them but I do now that They are a highly intelligent race with advanced technology who were not willing to share their knowledge with Earth, they did once and it lead to that planet's destruction. Earth helped them relocate to their new homeworld, unfortunately it was destroyed and it is believed that all Tollans died in the attack.

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the furlings
The furlings

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The Furlings are revealed as one of the alliance of four great races in "The Fifth Race", but virtually nothing else has been revealed about them in the series. In "Paradise Lost", Harry Maybourne leads SG-1 to a Furling teleportation arch that leads to an intended Utopian colony. Furling skeletons were originally planned to be featured in the episode, but the production of such proved to be too expensive. Jack O'Neill concludes that the Furlings must be cute and cuddly creatures, based solely on their name. In "Citizen Joe", another character equates the Furlings to Ewoks based on their name.The length of time that the Furling nature has remained a mystery in the series has given the producers the opportunity to tease fans with a running gag. When Executive Producer Robert C. Cooper was asked "Will we ever meet the Furlings?", his answer was "Who says we haven't?". The writers later went on to state that although we have seen Furling technology and the Furling legacy, no actual Furling has ever appeared on the show. Joseph Mallozzi claimed that more about the Furlings would finally be revealed in Stargate SG-1's tenth season. In a SciFi Channel advertisement for the 200th episode, Cooper stated that "We're finally going to get to see the Furlings." What was actually shown was an imagined scene from a script for a movie based on the fictional television series "Wormhole X-Treme!", a parody of Stargate SG-1 set in the Stargate SG-1 universe. The Furlings were depicted as Ewok-like, or Koala-like creatures that are destroyed by the Goa'uld soon after making contact with SG-1.

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the o neill
The O'Neill

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The O'Neill class is the most advanced starship constructed by the Asgard to date, incorporating all of their latest technology, and is designed specifically to fight the Replicators. Its hull is composed of an alloy of trinium, carbon and naqahdah, and its armaments and defenses are, as such, substantially superior to earlier Asgard motherships. The first ship of this type, also named O'Neill (named after Colonel Jack O'Neill of SG-1 in recognition of his actions on the behalf of the Asgard against the Replicators) was meant as a last defense against a Replicator invasion. Rather than fighting the replicators with it, however, Samantha Carter suggests using the unfinished O'Neill as bait to draw the Replicators away, giving the Asgard time to evacuate their civilization. The Replicators pursue the O'Neill into hyperspace, where they are destroyed when the O'Neill self-destructs. More O'Neill-type ships appear in later episodes; three ships of this type force Anubis to retreat in "Revelations", and six ships, led by the Valhalla, ambush Fifth's Replicator ship over Orilla. The last appearance of this ship is in battle against the Ori in "Camelot". The ship's fate is unknown, though its pilot Kvasir survived.

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asgard mother ship
Asgard mother ship

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The Asgard mothership is the first type of Asgard vessel seen in the series. In "Thor's Chariot", the Beliskner is the ship of Thor, Supreme Commander of the Asgard Fleet. It appears near the end of the episode to remove the forces of the Goa'uld Heru'ur from Cimmeria. The Beliskner is destroyed in the third season episode "Nemesis", where SG-1 crashes it into Earth's ocean after it becomes infested with Replicators. Several ships of this type also appear in "Small Victories", some of which are controlled by the Replicators. Asgard motherships are equipped with intergalactic hyperdrives, two rear thrusters for sublight propulsion, and a forward-mounted deceleration drive to control planetary reentry. They are also equipped with Asgard beaming technology. The ship is powered by four neutrino ion generators. Armed with advanced energy weapons and protected by powerful shields, Asgard motherships can comfortably expect victory against Goa'uld Ha'tak ‘s even if outnumbered. However, Anubis develops enhanced shielding based on Ancient technology that is resistant to the mothership's weaponry. Asgard motherships utilize cloaking devices that render them invisible to radar, and have internal dampening fields that prevent explosives from detonating inside the ship. Each ship has automated medical treatment systems, including medical stasis pods that can be used in dire emergencies. There are advanced AI systems onboard that allow the ship to be operated by a single crew member, and the main computer stores all the collected knowledge of the Asgard.

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the daniel jackson
The Daniel Jackson

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The Daniel Jackson was Supreme Commander Thor's flagship. She was an advanced Asgard Science vessel of the Daniel Jackson-class. She shows some external design similarities to the O'Neill, but the latter vessel was a warship, prior to her destruction. This difference might be representative of the differences between their respective namesakes. (SG1: "New Order, Part 2")

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replicator ship
Replicator ship

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In "New Order", the humanoid Replicator Fifth creates a ship made entirely of Replicator blocks with which to escape the time dilation field on Halla. The ship is equipped with shields, beaming technology, and intergalactic hyperdrives, and can fire projectiles made of Replicators to infiltrate other ships. Its interior can reconfigure according to Fifth's wishes. The ship is destroyed over the new Asgard homeworldOrilla as it exits hyperspace, though its fragments land on Orilla and reform into Replicators. Fifth escapes Orilla and the Replicator Disruptor by forming a smaller spider-like ship out of Replicators. In "Gemini", Fifth has reformed the larger Replicator ship and arrives in the Milky Way along with Replicator Carter, who conspires to have that ship and Fifth destroyed by a Replicator disruptor satellite. Replicator Carter herself creates a third version of the Replicator ship, from which she commands the full-scale invasion of the Milky Way in "Reckoning". The ship and all other Replicators in the galaxy are disintegrated into their component parts by the Dakara super weapon at the end of that episode.

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ha tak
Ha’tak

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A Ha'tak or Goa'uld mothership is a large starship used by the Goa'uld. In the series, it usually refers to a class of ship consisting of a superstructure with a large, golden tetrahedron or square pyramid (i.e. Ra's Mother ship) at the center, first shown onscreen briefly in "Singularity". The word "ha'tak", first used in the episode "Exodus", literally means "pyramid ship", and so can also refer generically to all the types of Goa'uld motherships. Ha'taks are shaped to land on pyramids, although anything similar will suffice (on two occasions a Ha'tak lands on Cheyenne Mountain). Ha'taks are equipped with hyperdrives and can travel over 32,000 times the speed of light. The command center of a Ha'tak is known as the pel'tak. Along with carrying squadrons of death gliders and other support ships, as well as thousands of Jaffa troops, Ha'taks can also assault planets directly from orbit. They are armed with staff cannons scattered over the hull. In the episode "There But For the Grace of God", the attacking Ha'tak vessels bombard the East Coast of the United States with blasts equal to 200-megaton nuclear warheads. They are protected by powerful energy shields capable of repelling conventional, nuclear, and energy weapons. The shields can protect the ship's crew from the radiation of a blue giant star's corona for up to 10 hours. In "The Serpent's Venom", Apophis is shown to have devised a way to cloak an entire fleet of motherships. This technology has not been seen since. After the fall of the Goa'uld, these ships fell into the hands of the Lucian Alliance who use them now for their own purposes.

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tel tak
Tel’tak

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The Tel'tak, also called a Goa'uld cargo ship or Goa'uld scoutship, is a versatile spacecraft first seen in "Deadman Switch" and in the remastered version of the pilot episode. In Stargate SG-1, they are often used by the Tok'ra and the rebel Jaffa for missions into Goa'uld territory due to their unobtrusive nature; the SGC also makes use of Tel'taks in the earlier seasons, when Earth does not yet possess its own hyperspace-capable ships. The Tel'tak is equipped with shields and a hyperdrive. The configuration of the ship changes when in flight. It has two main sections: a cockpit in front and a cargo section in the back with a ring transporter. There are four escape pods that can be ejected from the bottom of the ship. Tel'taks are usually unarmed, though many are equipped with a cloaking device for protection. A heavily modified Tel'tak with hidden compartments, a pulse wave generator, and the ability to create sensor decoys appears in "The Ties That Bind". Another modified Tel'tak with two staff cannons is seen in "Bounty".

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alkesh
alkesh

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An Al'kesh is a Goa'uld medium-range bomber used for ground support and as scouts. Its armaments consist of paired staff cannons on a belly turret for ship-to-ship combat and explosive energy devices for ground bombardment. Al'kesh are equipped with hyperdrives, allowing independent operation, and are highly maneuverable. They do have shields, for example in Stargate: Continuum. Some Al'kesh are equipped with cloaking devices and/or beaming technology. Al'kesh appear in several episodes supporting Goa'uld attacks. The Lucian Alliance has modified some Al'kesh into cargo haulers.

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death glider
Death glider

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The Goa'uld death glider is a fast attack fighter capable of operating in an atmosphere, in space, and even underwater. Its shape resembles the symbolic winged scarab beetle of ancient Egypt. Death gliders first appear in the Stargate movie. Gliders lack hyperdrives and are usually carried by Ha'tak’s into battle; their wings can be folded for more compact storage. They are armed with two staff cannons. Different death glider variants have been depicted: some carry only one pilot while others have room for two. An especially large glider is seen in "Children of the Gods", fitted with a ring transporter. Earth's F-302 fighters are derived from the death glider design.

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ori fighter
Ori fighter

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An Ori fighter is a small dart-shaped attack vessel first seen in "Flesh and Blood", where they defeat a number of Death Gliders and Al'kesh over Chulak. Carried by Ori motherships, they are deployed from a ventral bay and are armed with powerful energy weapons. In "Line in the Sand", one is shown carrying a ring transporter platform that it drops to the ground, allowing troops to be deployed from the mothership.

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ori mother ship
Ori mother ship

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Ori motherships first appear under construction in the episode "Crusade". Four ships invade the Milky Way galaxy in the following episode "Camelot", where they decimate a combined Asgard, Earth, Jaffa, Lucian Alliance, and Tok'ra fleet at P3Y-229 without taking any appreciable damage. In "Flesh and Blood", the ships proceed to conquer Chulak before splitting up. In the episode "The Pegasus Project", Teal'c lures an Ori mothership into the unstable vortex of the activating Supergate, destroying it. In "The Shroud", Daniel Jackson/Merlin commandeers a mothership in order to send the Sangraal to the Ori galaxy. However, his plan requires that the Supergate be reopened, and shortly after six more Ori motherships enter the galaxy. In the Stargate SG-1 finale "Unending", the Asgard equip the Earth battlecruiserOdyssey with plasma beam weapons that are effective against the shields of Ori motherships. Nevertheless, the Odyssey is outnumbered and only escapes the Ori through the creative use of a time dilation field. In Stargate: The Ark of Truth, all the Ori motherships stand down after the activation of the titular object. One of the most formidable warships seen in Stargate, an Ori mothership's main weapon can destroy a Goa'uld Ha'tak in a single shot. It also has smaller energy weapons scattered around the hull. The ship is protected by shields that are impervious to all but the most powerful attacks. The ship carries numerous fighters and can also land directly on a planetary surface. The mothership is equipped with an intergalactic hyperdrive, but it must use a Supergate to reach the Milky Way from the Ori home galaxy. The technology of the Ori mothership must be "activated" by a Prior, and only they (or the Orici) can control a mothership, which involves some degree of mental command. Inside, the ship contains prayer rooms, armories, and quarters for the ordinary human warriors of the Ori. The power source is located inside a large enclosed chamber and is of unknown design.

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x 301
X-301

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The X-301 is Earth's first fighter capable of space travel, built using parts from two scavenged Goa'uld Death Gliders. It is featured in "Tangent". A recall program embedded in the alien computers takes over navigation and flies the fighter back to the Goa'uld, thus forcing the SGC to abandon it after rescuing the pilots.

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F302

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The F-302 is the successor to the X-301, being based on a Death Glider but built from the ground up by humans, thereby avoiding the problems faced with the original. It is introduced in "Redemption", and becomes the mainstay of Earth's space force. It is capable of both atmospheric flight and space travel. The X-302 prototype featured a hyperdrive, which Death Gliders do not have, but which is never seen in any F-302.

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the prometheus
The Prometheus

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The X-303 is Earth's first experimental spacefaring warship, first seen in "Prometheus". It uses both Earth and alien technologies, and has been upgraded several times in the series, notably by the Asgard. Upgrades included defensive shields, followed by reliable hyperdrive engines, and beaming technology. On the maiden voyage, an overload caused by gravity waves destroyed the naquadriah powered hyperdrive's buffer, leading to the ejection and destruction of the hyperdrive generator. The hyperdrive engines of a Goa'uld Al'kesh are used to return the ship to Earth and eventually upgraded by the Asgard. The ship is destroyed in the ninth season episode "Ethon" by an Ori satellite.

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daedalus class ship
Daedalus class ship

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The BC-304 is Earth's second-generation line of starships was originally planned to be a sister ship of the Prometheus but it was instead redesigned to better integrate the alien technologies that had been tested on the Prometheus. The first ship of the class, the Daedalus, appeared in the Stargate Atlantis episode "The Siege, Part 3". Other ships of its class include the Odyssey, Apollo, and Korolev. The Sun Tzu is mentioned in the last episode of Stargate Atlantis as well as the George Hammond (named in honor of the late General Hammond), which was under construction at the time. The George Hammond later appears in the pilot episode of Stargate Universe. The Korolev is the only Daedalus-class ship known to have been destroyed, though it was rushed through the production-line months early, and operated by the Russians who had not experienced piloting this craft. Other BC-304s have been severely damaged, but not destroyed.

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