SG-1 investigate a seemingly idyllic and subtly advanced human colony sheltered inside an energy dome on an otherwise inhospitable planet.



(developed for television by), (developed for television by) | 2 more credits »

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Episode cast overview:
Kendrick (as Peter Lacroix)
Evalla (as Tiffany Knight)
Liam Ranger ...
Wendy Noel ...
Michael Robinson ...
Councilman #1
Patrick Keating ...
Councilman #2
Councilman #3


On a planet with an extremely toxic atmosphere, there exists a bubble within which exists a livable atmosphere. Inside the bubble lies a seemingly less advanced society of humans. They reveal to SG-1 that they once were highly industrialized and poisoned the air. They voluntarily simplified their lives and constructed the barrier to keep out the bad air. They also show SG-1 their "link", a neural interface that gives them access to all their computer records, including history, science, etc. When one of the citizens disappears in the night and the entire population forgets she existed, SG-1 begins to think things are not what they appear to be. Written by trekkie4christ

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis






Release Date:

11 July 2003 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

16 : 9
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Did You Know?


The town within the dome was the theme park "Fantasy Gardens" in Richmond, British Colombia. All of it but the Dutch Castle has since been torn down. See more »


Teal'c maneuvers the MALP into the barrier dome where the joystick on the MALP ends up not visible because it's outside the edge of the dome. The next shot where O'Neill says "nice", clearly shows the joystick. The subsequent shot of O'Neill and Teal'c has the joystick back outside the dome. See more »


References Seinfeld (1989) See more »


End Title
Written by Joel Goldsmith
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User Reviews

It's a smaller and smaller world
16 June 2010 | by (France) – See all my reviews

A very good episode with a rather original plot... not that its main elements are new: actually, it's their odd combination that makes it interesting. This new world is a perfect garden set in a toxic wasteland, and it is so advanced that it has gone back to using candlelight instead of electricity.

The episode is nicely paced, taking a lot of time to introduce this world and its people while slowly revealing the main plot. And I like it that for once, the manipulative super-computer has NOT developed an evil self-awareness. It is not trying to destroy the world but, in a way, to save what it can of it --and unobtrusively at that: subtly adapting "data" to match the current situation... except that the "data" in question is actually thousands of human lives.

So, while there is nothing boring about it, "Revisions" contains a lot more reflection than action, but this makes it even more chilling when you consider the points it makes regarding the destruction (or control) of the environment, as well as our use (and abuse) of the Internet.

10 of 10 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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