This is a list of experiments from the Disney animated Lilo & Stitch franchise, a series of fictional characters, most of which make their first appearances in Lilo & Stitch: The Series. These experiments are genetically engineered creatures created by Dr. Jumba Jookiba in his lab at "Galaxy Defense Industries", with the assistance of Dr. Jacques von Hämsterviel who funded the projects with "shady" business deals. Prior to the events of Lilo & Stitch, every experiment created was dehydrated into a small orb called an "experiment pod" and stored in a special container for transport. In Stitch! The Movie, the container was accidentally opened and the pods rained down on the island of Kauaʻi. The experiments within the pods are reactivated upon contact in water, a point of concern because many of the experiments are dangerous and Kauaʻi hosts one of the wettest spots on Earth.
Upon encountering each experiment, Stitch's human friend and partner Lilo gives the experiment a name just as she gave Stitch his name. The two then attempt to rehabilitate the experiments and find a purpose for them on Earth that suits their specific abilities, referred to as the "one true place" they belong.
Stitch, inspired by Hawaiian terminology, refers to the other experiments as his "cousins" and considers them all a part of his ʻohana, or "extended family". All of Jumba's original 626 experiments have their names and numbers listed alongside the credits in Lilo & Stitch.
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... scores Publication Score (/100) Quandary 90 Just Adventure 83 GameOver 67 ... GameSpot 64 Adventure Gamers 60 Game Chronicles 53 ICGames 50 GameSpy 50 EuroGamer 40 And Then There Were ... GameOver called the few puzzles in the game bad, complaining that often the solutions were obscure and illogical ... GameOver complained that many puzzles did not advance the plot, and led to nothing ...
... Review scores Publication Score (/100) Just Adventure 91 Quandary 80 GameOver 72 2404 70 IGN 61 Adventure Gamers 60 Game Chronicles 60 GameSpot 58 ... is made to feel "like a secretary for Poirot." GameOver agreed with this view, saying that much of the game consisted of "goofy little errands" such as ... GameOver, in comparison, accused the game of giving the player too little information to solve puzzles, and also called the puzzles convoluted ...