The inevitable hybrid of Deal or No Deal-style elimination game and In It to Win It-style multiple choice quizzery.
We start with 24 envelopes, each containing a ceremonial cheque made out to the players for one of 24 sums ranging from ?100 to ?100,000. The long screens indicate which envelopes remain to be selected, while the screen on the right displays the amounts left in play. The first part of the show reduces the 24 envelopes to six through a series of multiple-choice questions. After six of these questions, six envelopes will have been transferred to the players' table, and eighteen to the bin.
A question with five possible answers, the one selected by the contestants being displayed in reverse video.
While the concept may be something of an 'obvious' derivative of elements that already exist, in fairness this is a solid quizzer with pretty good questions and a clean, elegant format that's as easy to follow as anything similar in the Lotto slot (we still quite can't get our head around the sequence of events in In It to Win It - how does poor old Dale know what to do next?) Anyway, it's an elegant game - get the best six amounts you can into the six envelopes, then try to keep hold of the best of those six envelopes. The first episode of series 3 was scheduled for 30 June 2012, but was cancelled when Andy Murray's match at Wimbledon ran deep into the evening. Nigel Lythgoe (American Idol, So You Think You Can Dance) is producing the show, which centers on 24 envelopes, each of which contains a check -- ranging from measly to life-altering in sum -- made out to the show's contestants. Please join the wait list below and we will notify you via email when tickets are released.

There was actually a thread from somewhere working on 3d models for when the PC port drops for modding. I subscribed to him on YouTube when I saw it and never took him off, for obvious reasons His work is gorgeous. Please enter at least one email addressYou are trying to send out more invites than you have remaining. A set of cheques in sealed envelopes are eliminated one by one and the last one contains the player's "secret fortune". Rather like Deal or No Deal, the precise location of each individual amount is unknown, only to be revealed as each envelope is eliminated from the game. The set is a bit predictable, but there's a nice envelope selector gadgety thing and that's right up our alley. The remaining episodes aired weekly to 6 October, when Strictly Come Dancing elbows the lottery games off air.
They are then given a "put these things in the right order" question, though they don't have to put them all in order, just decide which one is the "top" answer (e.g. This time the contestants are asked to pick the higher answer, and the envelope associated with this contains their (ta-dahhhh!) Secret Fortune. That the Chosen Ones arrive on set knowing that they're going home with a bundle of cash is a bit galling for Our Viewer in Cheltenham, and possibly some kind of quick playoff might have been appropriate.

It was subsequently decided not to commission another series of Secret Fortune, so they couldn't bury the missing show in the new run, and put it out over Christmas. Nick reveals this amount (and for the only time in the show, actually removes the cheque from its pouch), everybody claps politely, roll credits.
What's more, with very few smaller amounts on the board, even a team that plays very badly can still find themselves going home with ?3000 to ?5000 in cash which seems remarkable given the period of austerity we're supposed to be going through.
Each answer is associated with an envelope, with the top answer being associated with the highest value, the second-top associated with the next highest, and so on.
Three envelopes are rejected, one at a time, with Nick revealing what is in each envelope as it is dumped.
Since it is now possible for a player with their wits about them to have a pretty good idea of where some of the amounts are, the numbers of the envelopes are no longer displayed next to the answers on screen, but otherwise the same ordering principle applies - top answer, top amount, bottom answer, lowest amount.
And as a final parting shot, it can get a little confusing at the end when there's only two envelopes left - is the envelope they're left with the one they're rejecting or the one they've been left with? Maybe it would've been simpler if they had stopped the game at the previous question, thus avoiding that whole problem.

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