Teen Jeopardy
Teen Jeopardy

Jeopardy! Teen Tournament
The Jeopardy! Teen Tournament is one of the traditional tournaments held each season on the TV quiz show Jeopardy! Contestants in this tournament are

View Wikipedia Article

This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2011) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

The Jeopardy! Teen Tournament is one of the traditional tournaments held each season on the TV quiz show Jeopardy! Contestants in this tournament are primarily high school students, and between the ages of thirteen and seventeen. The daily syndicated version of the show has conducted Teen Tournament each season since 1987 (Season 3),[1] with two being held in Season 23 (2006–07). In the last two weeks of July 2007, a second Teen Tournament took place which was known as the Summer Games Tournament, making this the first (and only, to date) time in the daily syndicated Jeopardy!'s 23-year history that there were two Teen Tournaments held in the same season. Because of the Jeopardy! Battle of the Decades, the Season 30 Teen Tournament aired after regular non tournament play has ended (July 21 to August 1, 2014). There was no teen Tournament in season 31 (2014–15), season 32 (2015–16) and season 34 (2017-18).

The format used by the Teen Tournament format is identical to that of the Tournament of Champions and the College Championship: 5 quarterfinal games produce 5 semifinalists (winners) and 4 wildcard semifinalists (high scorers among nonwinners); 3 semifinals produce 3 finalists who compete in a 2-game final.

Contents Contestant selection 1990s

Would-be contestants mailed postcards with their names and addresses to Jeopardy!. 1,200 teens were selected at random from the postcard entries and were invited to come (at their own expense) to one of four regional test centers (e.g. Houston, Minneapolis, Philadelphia, and Los Angeles) to take a timed written qualifying examination with the 50 clues read by Alex Trebek on a video monitor at the front of an exam room. Passing scorers were invited back for an interview and mock game using an electronic buzzer system. Their photographs are taken for their files, and they are asked to fill out a short information sheet with interesting facts about themselves that may be later used by Alex Trebek during the interview portion of the show. Selected contestants and alternates were notified that they had been chosen to appear on the show one to two months later. They are then flown to Los Angeles to tape the show. Taping occurs over a period of two days, with the five quarterfinals played on the first day and the three seminfinals and two final games played on the second day. Accommodations were provided for the contestants at the Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills, with taping taking place at the Sony Pictures Studios in Culver City, California.


Contestants registered on the Jeopardy! web site rather than submitting postcards. As before, a select number of registrants were invited to audition and take a written test at a regional audition. Accommodations for contestants are provided at the Hilton in Universal City, California.


All web site registrants take a 50-question timed online test at one set test time, usually late February. The test is given using Adobe Flash and takers are given 15 seconds per clue to type in their answers. A random selection of those who pass the test are invited to attend regional auditions in November at 4 locations around the United States at which another 50-question written test is given, followed by interviews and mock games. The number of students selected for the regional auditions is usually around 300, from which 15 are selected for the show.


The prize amounts for all contestants are as follows:

Period Finalists (minimum guarantees) Semifinalists Quarterfinalists Winner 1st runner-up 2nd runner-up 1987-Winter 1997 $25,000

(and a spot in the
Tournament of Champions)

$10,000 $7,500 $5,000 $1,000 Fall 1997–2000 $15,000 $10,000 $2,500 2001 $50,000 2002–03 $20,000 $15,000 2004–05 $75,000 $25,000 2006–14 $10,000 $5,000 2016–present $100,000 $50,000 $25,000 Other prizes List of participants

The following is a list of contestants and where they placed in the tournament. Winners and runners-up who earned more than the minimum guarantees are as indicated in parentheses.

Finalists Semifinalists Quarterfinalists Season 3 (February 16–27, 1987) Winner: Michael Galvin
1st runner-up: Mitch Epner ($13,800)
2nd runner-up: Dana Venator Mike Becker
Paul Egendorf
Brian Kalt
Salil Kumar
Lisa Patterson
David Simon Felicia Corralez
Creswell Formey
Curt King
Dawn Marie Nolan
Sara Stanchina
Amy Wilson Season 4 (February 8–19, 1988) Winner: Michael Block
1st runner-up: David Javerbaum ($21,400)
2nd runner-up: David Graham ($14,300) Jason Albert
Chris Capozzola
Sascha Dublin
Neil Gronewetter
Mark Wong
Stefanie Wulfestieg Mia Diamond
Sarah Fanning
Delaine Foss
Gene Hayes
Eric Reid
Julie Robichaux Season 5 (February 6–17, 1989) Winner: Eric Newhouse ($28,100)
1st runner-up: Stanley Wu ($15,700)
2nd runner-up: Elena Whitley ($13,400) Kristen Brimus
Don Chase
Ryan Godfrey
Matt Lindley
3Peter Morris David Dodson
Tracy Fisher
Marny Helfrich
Samantha Moeschler
Matt Pearson
Laura Speer Season 6 (February 5–16, 1990) Winner: Jamie Weiss ($26,000)
1st runner-up: Andrew McGeorge ($15,400)
2nd runner-up: Richard Morris ($11,799) Peji Ghanouni
Mike Grant
Scott Hoffman
Beth Mullins
3Wen Shen
Avi Stadler Chris Black
Jennifer Dikes
Dionne King
Sharon Kristal
Kate Veksler
Stacey White Season 7 (February 11–22, 1991)[3] Winner: Andy Westney
1st runner-up: Dana Bacon ($17,400)
2nd runner-up: Julie Knauer ($13,992) Joann Chan
Kareem Crayton
Agatha Feltus
Robert Fielding
Maggie Large
Jim Paluszak Chris Beckner
Dan Gordon
Francesca Khactu
Christy Peterson
3Lauren Sager
Hanna Stotland Season 8 (February 24–March 6, 1992) Winner: April McManus
1st runner-up: Cori Van Noy ($10,600)
2nd runner-up: Jill Young Dylan Fulmer
Pat Gavin
Matt Kane
Rob Marus
Raj Raghavan
Becky Slitt Jason Colby
KC Harris
3Muffy Marracco Morris
Melissa Murray
Trucle Nguyen
Adrienne Williams Season 9 (February 1–12, 1993) Winner: Fraser Woodford ($28,999)
1st runner-up: Jesse Roach ($12,600)
2nd runner-up: Mit Robertson ($8,400) Anne Black
Nancy Dickman
Patricia Larash
Lev Osherovicz
Carrie Pruett
Suj Vijayan Chris Dobberstean
Jessi Gile
Brent Keeling
Becky Pawlowski
Colin Rafferty
Scott Steiger Season 10 (February 7–18, 1994) Winner: Matt Morris ($29,601)
1st runner-up: Peter Steffen ($22,999)
2nd runner-up: Paul Loeffler ($13,200) E.J. Ciraki
Jesse Irwin
Jeremy Manta
Gerry Tansey
Dorothy Thompson
Felicia Wu Scott Alport
Rebecca Cinderbrand
Alice Handley
Carsten Reichel
Valerie Voldivici
Jonathan Zimmerman Season 11 (February 6–17, 1995) Winner: Matthew Zielenski ($42,300)
1st runner-up: Susannah Batko-Yovino ($26,200)
2nd runner-up: 3Deborah Sager ($17,300) Chris Jacobs
Sujit Raman
Matthew Sandler
Shannon Shelton
Chuck Truesdell
Halla Yang Erika Brown
Courtney Donovan
3Gwen Shen
Gus Splittorf
Jim Stichen
Martha Van Hoy Season 12 (May 6–17, 1996) Winner: 1Amanda Goad ($31,200)
1st runner-up: 1Derek Bridges ($31,200)
2nd runner-up: Joe Gurski ($24,800) Linda Alila
Julee Baber
Anthony Chiu
Peter M. Friedman
Geoffrey Hatchard
Ben Healy Carmen Abrazado
Heather Burnett
Talisha Burton
Lawson Fite
Penelope Pajel
Jodi Sangster Season 13 (February 3–14, 1997) Winner: Josh Den Hartog
1st runner-up: Justin Powell ($17,125)
2nd runner-up: Akiva Fox Fran Bigman
Matthew Burgess
Pooja Dhume
Brandon Frantz
Faith Hillis
Tanis O'Connor Chad Bell
Audrey Droesch
Sharon Druck
Rita Hamad
Brian Joseph
Alex Rubalcaya Season 14 (November 3–14, 1997), with its second week at DAR Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C. Winner: Sahir Islam ($26,300)[2]
1st runner-up: Enos Williams ($20,800)
2nd runner-up: Kristen Stuckey ($14,400) Evan Johnson
Jonathan Lowe
James Sumner
Kathy Thompson
Bea Vo
Kira Whelan Julie Anastasi
Meghan Arnold
Rachel Johnson
Deon Lackey
Jennifer Rehmann
Justin Watkins Season 15 Teen Reunion Tournament (November 16–20, 1998) at the Boch Center in Boston, Massachusetts Winner: Eric Newhouse
1st runner-up: David Javerbaum
2nd runner-up: Chris Capozzola Sascha Dublin
Creswell Formey
Samantha Moeschler
3Peter Morris
Julie Robichaux
Amy Wilson
Stan Wu
Stefanie Wulfestieg
Dana Venator Season 15 (February 22–March 5, 1999) Winner: Melissa Sexstone
1st runner-up: Trish Ranney ($17,600)
2nd runner-up: Elizabeth Nyman Jeff Cary
Lina Ghosh
Katie Halliday
Oliver Longwell
Sam Sanker
Joan Williams Nate Budde
2Milo Dochow
Brian Dunlap
Lindsay Embysk
Kitty Roberts
Rubani Trimiew Season 16 (November 1–12, 1999) with its second week at the Theater at Madison Square Garden in New York City Winner: Chacko George
1st runner-up: Emily Deveau
2nd runner-up: Kristi Jones ($10,700) Jack Challis
Erin Gell
Gerrit Hall
Brittan Heller
Chrissy Ijams
Elizabeth Norton Miguel Dickson
Scott Duquette
Brian Golden
Marcia Hensley
Brian Polk
Adam Trabka Season 17 (April 30–May 11, 2001) at the Pennsylvania Convention Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Winner: Graham Gilmer
1st runner-up: Andy Siegler
2nd runner-up: Colleen Mahoney Katherine Bushey
Ryan Ballangee
Logan Bell
Misti Coronel
Jonathan Reinstein
Alexis Stevens Caley Anderson
Paige Feldman
Tom Hartmann
Nicole Reimer
Amanda Trujillo
Farah Zolghadr Season 18 (February 4–15, 2002) Winner: Bernard Holloway
1st runner-up: George Nelson ($29,497)
2nd runner-up: Seth Disner ($28,900) Lindsey Bartlett
Heidi Greimann
Emily Karrs
Andy Kravis
Evan Stewart
Liana Walters Anna Gohmann
Blake Hernandez
Seveen Kannankara
Margaret Monroe
Allie Pape
Dan Royles Season 19 (February 3–14, 2003) Winner: John Zhang
1st runner-up: Tyler Allard ($28,400)
2nd runner-up: Anthony Valente ($24,799) Russell Berris
Stephanie Ehresman
Tara Karr
John Matthews
Benjamin Swartz
Shuyu Wang Susan Bellenot
Kendra Chapman
Jonathan Gillerman
Joel Knight
Brittany McCants
Elizabeth Mullowney Season 20 (February 9–20, 2004) Winner: Jennifer Wu
1st runner-up: Chris Holden
2nd runner-up: Courtney Bennis Meghan Apfelbaum
Heather Goodlett
Kerry Lambeth
Muhammad Meigooni
Matt Nordsten
Oliver Sherouse Ashley Anderson
Emily Birkel
Lauren Drell
Brad Hoff
Jason Rindenau
Zach Schoepflin Season 21 (January 26 – February 8, 2005) Winner: Michael Braun
1st runner-up: Wes Kovarik ($30,000)
2nd runner-up: Anne Shivers ($18,000) Caitlin Cook
Ruvani Fonseka
Steve Golden
Jimmy Li
Peter Severson
Orlando Zambrano Vanamali Compton
Amy Fletcher
Allan Long
Whitney Prince
Kerri Regan
Chloé White Season 22 (February 6–17, 2006) Winner: Papa Chakravarthy
1st runner-up: Andrew Kreitz
2nd runner-up: Matt Klein Camille Bullock
Joseph Graumann
Iddoshe Hirpa
David Hoffelmeyer
Sebastian Johnson[4]
Allison Peña Laura Ansley
Katie James
Loren Loiacono
Lauren Romero
Kenneth Schlax
Andrew Watkins Season 23 (February 5–16, 2007) Winner: David Walter
1st runner-up: Ben Schenkel ($42,800)
2nd runner-up: Stephen Fritz ($25,460) Caroline Bartman
Frank Firke
Heidi Fogle
Naomi Hinchen
Myles Jeffrey
Hank Robinson Kristin Briggs
Allison Dziuba
Jeffrey Gerlomes
Caroline Jones
Heidi Liu
Eliza Urban Season 23 Teen Tournament Summer Games (July 16–27, 2007) Winner: Meryl Federman
1st runner-up: Greg Peterson ($38,600)
2nd runner-up: Kyle Neblett ($36,400) Lisa Ackerman
Jeffrey Baer
Kriti Gandhi
Rachel Gottesman
Andy Hutchins
Aiden Pink Kristiana Henderson
Amy Levine
Tommy Maranges
Lindsey Nicolai
Ben Noe
Amy Varallo Season 24 (February 11–22, 2008) Winner: Rachel Horn[5]
1st runner-up: Rachel "Steve" Cooke[5] ($25,000)
2nd runner-up: Zia Choudhury[5] ($18,000) Hunter Brown
Will Casper
Todd Faulkenberry
Katie Gill
Melissa Luttmann
Naren Tallapragada Maria Bennici
Bonnie Cao
Mollie Haycock
Becky Kralle
Janelle Lambert
Nick Philip Season 25 (November 10–21, 2008) Winner: Anurag Kashyap
1st runner-up: Bradley Silverman ($44,600)
2nd runner-up: Audrey Hosford ($26,400) Ben Chuchla
Shelby Malone
Sarah Marx
Brandon Saunders
3Jay Schrader
Karan Takhar Haley Batz
Charlie Carbery
Casey Clough
Katie Houghton
Drew Scheeler
Christopher Weis Season 26 (November 2–13, 2009)[6] Winner: Rachel Rothenberg[7]
1st runner-up: Will Dantzler ($31,600)[8]
2nd runner-up: Aidan Mehigan[9] Zach Blumenfeld
Solomon Howard
Gabriel Johnson
Hema Karunakaram[1]
Gabe Orlet
Lindsay Oxx[10] Bonny Jain
Emily Lever
Stephanie Radke
Samantha Reback
Kennedy Stomps
Forrest Sturgill Season 27 (February 17–March 2, 2011)[11] Winner: Raynell Cooper[12]
1st runner-up: Kailyn LaPorte ($42,600)[12]
2nd runner-up: Raya Elias-Pushett ($20,851)[12] Nikhil Desai
Erin Hart[13]
Idrees Kahloon[14]
Lindsey Thiesfeld
Kate Wadman
Brandon Welch Cosi Audi
Raphie Cantor
Steven Ho[15]
Christian Ie[16]
Carlee Jensen[13]
Andrew Van Duyn Season 28 (April 30–May 11, 2012) with its second week at DAR Constitution Hall in Washington, D.C. Winner: Elyse Mancuso ($79,600)
1st runner-up: Rose Schaefer ($36,000)
2nd runner-up: Catherine Briley ($31,000) Krishna Bharathala
1Evan Eschliman
Ben Greenho
Anshika Niraj
Eliza Scruton
Kevin Yang Morgan Flood
1Gabriela Gonzales
Jeff Haylon
Sam Leanza
Caleb Olson
3Rob Schrader Season 29 (January 30–February 12, 2013) Winner: 4Leonard Cooper
1st runner-up: Barrett Block ($35,600)
2nd runner-up: 4Nilai Sarda ($26,400) Tori Amos
William Crouch
Kelton Ellis
4Emily Greenberg
4Irene Vazquez
Joe Vertnik Lila Anderson
Arjun Byju
Olivia Hummer
Brittany Poppen
Katie Stone
Jordan Villanueva Season 30 (July 21–August 1, 2014) Winner: 1Jeff Xie
1st runner-up: 1Alan Koolik ($54,200)
2nd runner-up: Cooper Lair ($31,200) Kat Deabill
William Golden
Selena Groh
Sam Lerner
Sydney Mokel
Joe Taglic Nikki Airi
Eileen Bunch
Erin Christopher
Kevin Huang
Ananya Nrusimha
Josiah Takang Season 33 (November 9–22, 2016) at DAR Constitution Hall in Washington D.C. Winner: Sharath Narayan
1st runner-up: Alec Fischthal
2nd runner-up: Michael Borecki Lily Allingham
Lucia Geng
Apurva Kanneganti
Antonio Karides
Emily LaMonica
Connor Pierce Leeyu Addisu
Jack Bekos
Porter Bowman
Sabrina Duong
Michael Kwan
Jasmine Wheeler Season 35 (November 7-20, 2018) Emma Arnold
Tim Cho
Jack Izzo
Rohan Kapileshwari
Caleb Richmond
Audrey Satchivi
Claire Sattler
Autumn Shelton
Maya Wright Maggie Brown
Rotimi Kukoyi
Anish Maddipoti
Dan Oxman
Isabella Pagano
Rhea Sinha

^1 Amanda Goad and Derek Bridges were tied for first place at the end of the 1996 Teen Tournament. The tie was broken in a special tiebreaker round. The category was U.S. Cities and the answer was "A November 1995 Bosnian peace accord is named for this city". The correct response, given by Amanda, was "What was Dayton, Ohio?". The 2012 Teen Tournament also ended in a tie in the last quarterfinal match between Evan Eschliman and Gabriela Gonzales. The category was Literary Characters and the answer was "Although he doesn't actually appear in 1984, his presence is everywhere—on posters, coins & telescreens". The correct response, given by Evan was "Who is Big Brother?" (Evan advanced to the semifinals, but Gabriela did not have enough money to make it via wildcard). Jeff Xie and Alan Koolik were tied for first place at the end of the 2014 Teen Tournament. The tie was broken in a special tiebreaker round. The category was the Civil War and the answer was "The battles of Shiloh and Collierville were fought in this state". The correct response, given by Jeff, was "What is Tennessee?".[17]

^2 Owing to a questionable judges' ruling in Final Jeopardy!, Milo Dochow was brought back for the Winter 2000 Jeopardy! College Championship; however, he failed to advance to the semifinals.

^3 Peter Morris in 1989 and Muffy Marracco Morris in 1992 were the first pair of siblings to appear in the Teen Tournament they are brother and sister. Peter Morris appeared again in the 1998 Teen Reunion Tournament. Wen Shen in 1990 and Gwen Shen of 1995 were also brother and sister. Lauren Sager (1991) and Deborah Sager (1995) are sisters.[18] Jay Schrader (2008) and Rob Schrader (2012) are brothers.

^4 Leonard Cooper in 2013 is the only contestant in Jeopardy! tournament history (all tournaments combined) to lose his semifinal but win the tournament. A triple-zero score in the second semifinal necessitated the use of the wild card option in the semifinals, similar to the first round. In the third semifinal, Nilai Sarda ($30,400) defeated Cooper ($30,200) and Emily Greenberg ($24,400). The only other non-zero semifinal score was Irene Vazquez ($100) from the first semifinal.


A console game based upon the Teen Tournament was released in the mid 1990s for the Nintendo Game Boy.

Teen Reunion Tournament

The Jeopardy! Teen Reunion Tournament was a special one-week tournament held in November 1998 at the Boch Center in Boston, Massachusetts that invited back 12 former Teen Tournament contestants from the first three tournaments on Jeopardy!


Twelve former Teen Tournament contestants competed three at a time in four qualifying round matches. Winning contestants who were among the top three scorers would play in the final match for $50,000. Losing qualifiers took home $5,000, while the non-playing finalist took home $7,500. The third-place finisher took home a minimum guarantee of $10,000, while the second-place finisher was entitled to a minimum guarantee of $15,000. The highest scoring player in the finals took home $50,000.

The two nonwinning finalists also received the board game Game of the Year by University Games as well as a Tigris Pyramid and Movana.

Qualifying round

Capozzola, Javerbaum, and Newhouse advanced to the finals.

  1. ^ a b Needham, Bob (November 4, 2009). "Jeopardy! Teen Tournament Features Saline High School Student". annarbor.com. Archived from the original on October 5, 2012..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ a b Puner, Linda (November 23, 1997). "Somers Student, 17, Wins Jeopardy! Teen Tournament". The New York Times. Archived from the original on August 13, 2009.
  3. ^ Jeopardy Teen Tournament Intros
  4. ^ Allen, Phillip (February 14, 2006). "Johnson finishes second in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament semifinals". Silver Chips Online. Archived from the original on July 12, 2013. Retrieved November 4, 2016.
  5. ^ a b c Grosvenor, Carrie (February 21, 2008). "Jeopardy! Teen Tournament (2008) Finals". About.com Game Shows. Archived from the original on May 13, 2013.
  6. ^ "Jeopardy! Teen Tournament Season 26". Sony Pictures Digital and Jeopardy Productions. Archived from the original on November 3, 2009.
  7. ^ "Jeopardy! Teen Tournament Winner". CNYCentral.com. August 31, 2010. Archived from the original on October 8, 2012.
  8. ^ Taylor, Amy Wise (November 12, 2009). "Will Dantzler becomes a Jeopardy! Teen Tournament semi-finalist". The Catholic Miscellany. Archived from the original on March 18, 2012.
  9. ^ "Pittsburgh Teenager Wins 1st Place in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament" (Press release). Sony Pictures Digital and Jeopardy Productions. November 13, 2009. Archived from the original on November 21, 2009.
  10. ^ Roman, Elizabeth (November 9, 2009). "Longmeadow teen Lindsay Oxx appears on Jeopardy! Teen Tournament". Masslive.com. Archived from the original on April 4, 2012.
  11. ^ "Jeopardy! Teen Tournament Season 27". Sony Pictures Digital and Jeopardy Productions. Archived from the original on February 18, 2011.
  12. ^ a b c "Maryland Teenager Wins First Place in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament" (Press release). Sony Pictures Digital and Jeopardy Productions. March 2, 2011. Archived from the original on March 6, 2011.
  13. ^ a b Orzeck, Kurt (February 23, 2011). "Samohi Student Loses in Jeopardy Teen Tournament". Santa Monica Patch. Archived from the original on October 1, 2012.
  14. ^ Lane, Tammy (February 18, 2011). "PLD Junior Competes in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament". Fayette County Public Schools: Where It's About Kids. Archived from the original on January 17, 2013.
  15. ^ Ganster, Kathleen (February 10, 2011). "A newsmaker you should know: O'Hara student on 'Jeopardy' teen tournament". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Archived from the original on June 28, 2011.
  16. ^ Compton, Tracey (March 24, 2011). "Kentridge senior wins $1 in Jeopardy! Teen Tournament". Renton Reporter. Archived from the original on April 19, 2012.
  17. ^ J! Archive–Help–Tiebreaker Round definition
  18. ^ The Daily Pennsylvanian 'Jeopardy!' star quick on the buzzer
External links Jeopardy! (franchise)Tournaments Notable references in culture Adaptations Related articles

Custom Search
Teen Jeopardy

Teen Jeopardy

Teen Jeopardy

Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications
Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control
More Information
Free the Animation VR

Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models
More Information

WhmSoft Moblog
Copyright (C) 2006-2020 WhmSoft
All Rights Reserved