Game shows remained a fixture of US daytime television through the 1960s after the quiz show scandals.
Lower-stakes games made a slight comeback in daytime in the early 1960s; examples include Jeopardy!
ABC transitioned out of the daytime game show format in the mid-1980s (briefly returning to the format for one season in 1990 with a Match Game revival).
NBC's game block also lasted until 1991, but the network attempted to bring them back in 1993 before cancelling its game show block again in 1994.
Its first episode aired in 1941 as an experimental broadcast.
Over the course of the 1950s, as television began to pervade the popular culture, game shows quickly became a fixture.
An early variant of the game show, the panel game, survived the quiz show scandals. , I've Got A Secret and To Tell The Truth, panels of celebrities would interview a guest in an effort to determine some fact about them; in others, celebrities would answer questions.Alternatively, a gameshow can be a demonstrative program about a game (while usually retaining the spirit of an awards ceremony).In the former, contestants may be invited from a pool of public applicants.Daytime game shows would be played for lower stakes to target stay-at-home housewives. During the late 1950s, high-stakes games such as Twenty One and The ,000 Question began a rapid rise in popularity.However, the rise of quiz shows proved to be short-lived.