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Gil: Misc



Up to date as of February 02, 2010

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In the Cardassian language, gil is an Cardassian officer rank title which, in translation to Federation Standard, is approximately equivalent to an ensign of comparable military or naval service organizations, such as Starfleet. The title of gil was in use in the 24th century by the Cardassian Guard agency of the Cardassian Central Command. (DS9 reference: Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Technical Manual; TLE - Terok Nor novel: Day of the Vipers)

Enlisted ranks Commissioned ranks Flag ranks
Cardassian gorr garresh gil glinn dalin dal gul jagul legate gul-tar













This article uses material from the "Gil" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 02, 2010

From Muppet Wiki


Gil is a bespectacled, gray-haired frog, one of a trio of Mad Ave Advertising executives who work on the Ocean Breeze Soap account in The Muppets Take Manhattan. Gil and his colleagues, Bill and Jill, recruit the amnesiac Kermit to work with them after he comes up with the brilliant slogan, "Ocean Breeze Soap will get you clean." They also have a habit of using words that rhyme with their names.

Gil has since made several background appearances in Muppet productions. Most recently, he, Bill, and Jill played bosses in the Muppet Race Mania video game.


Episode 103: Monster Telethon
Episode 106: Tony Bennett - without glasses, performed by Bill Barretta

This article uses material from the "Gil" article on the Muppet wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Final Fantasy

Up to date as of February 01, 2010

From Final Fantasy Wiki

Gil coins in Final Fantasy X

Gil (also translated as GP), is the currency in all of the Final Fantasy games. According to Final Fantasy IV, the Gil is named after the Gilbert family of Damcyan.



Though gil is virtually never seen in-game normally, it is often visible when using the Gil Toss command. In Final Fantasy X, gil comes in several colors (and presumably metals), and each bears an image on one side and the value of the coin on the other. It is unknown if "gil bills" are ever used in any Final Fantasy game. In Final Fantasy VI, gil appears as silver coins with a hole through them. This suggests that gil is loosely based on the Japanese mon (文), which have holes through the coin so they may be carried on a string. In some other cases, the currency is akin to the real world Japanese yen.


In most Final Fantasy games, gil is won by defeating enemies. There are exceptions, however. In Final Fantasy VIII, the player earns a regular salary based on their SeeD ranking. In Final Fantasy XII, monsters do not give gil but instead drop loot which can be sold. In some games, gil can also be stolen from monsters. Otherwise, gil is very often found in treasure chests and awarded for subquests. Some games offer the player the chance to win more gil from battles by using certain Accessories or abilities, and some penalize the player an amount of gil for fleeing from battle.

Naturally, in games where monsters leave gil, stronger monsters usually leave more. The reverse applies for games that penalize the player for fleeing - the stronger the monsters they are fleeing from, the more gil they will lose.


Gil appears to be a metric currency, measured in base ten, but its exact value appears to fluctuate between games. For example, in Final Fantasy VI, a Potion costs 250 gil, but only 100 in Final Fantasy VII. This is also shown when selling goods, such as Ethers being sold for 1500 gil in Final Fantasy VII, but only 1000 gil in Final Fantasy IX. Generally, items sell for half their original sale price. Some items, such as Elixirs, have very low sale prices, usually only 1 gil, meant to discourage the player from selling such rare items. The value of items between individual shops and towns is universal for most games, and items do not change in pricing depending on where the player shops.

Gil also has other uses. The most common of these is the Gil Toss ability, which allows the player to damage enemies by throwing money at them. Gil Toss often does great damage, but at the obvious drawback of costing a great deal of gil. In Final Fantasy X, gil can be used to bribe monsters to leave the battle. In Final Fantasy XII, the Turtleshell Choker Accessory allows the equipped party member to cast spells using gil instead of MP.

In Final Fantasy VII, gil and GP are treated as separate currencies. At the Gold Saucer amusement park, GP is used to pay for many attractions, while others charge gil. GP is also used to buy items from the park. GP cannot be bought, but a man randomly appears outside the park who sells the player GP for 100 gil apiece. Otherwise, GP can only be acquired by winning the Saucer's minigames.

Other Appearances

Gil makes an appearance in another title from SquareEnix, Gyromancer.

This article uses material from the "Gil" article on the Final Fantasy wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

ST Expanded

Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Cardassian ranks article)

The Star Trek Expanded Universe Database is for fanon and related content. See for the canon Star Trek wiki.


Canon Ranks


Legate is a rank given to members of the Central Command and high-ranking flag officers in the Cardassian military. This rank is roughly equivalent to a Starfleet Admiral.


Gul is a military rank held by the commander of a vessel or installation. The rank's closest approximation is a Starfleet Captain. Each Cardassian Order is led by a Gul. A ship's Gul will routinely take a cut of the profits from the cargo that his or her ship is transporting. Guls are often expected to entertain guests aboard their ships.

Guls sometimes commanded fleets in place of a Jagul. Guls also commanded tar'elkor and kes'elkor in the space forces as well as khesharo in the ground forces. (The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)


Glinn is a military rank below Gul, probably a junior officer grade. Often times, two Glinns will report to a Gul (given the Cardassian penchant for organizing in threes).

Dai'elkor (squadrons) and mezreko are often commanded by a senior glinn. (The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)

Other ranks


Arjagul was a Cardassian rank in their ground forces. Equivalent to a general arjaguls commanded each order's jhorgators with all arjaguls reporting to a senior arjagul in orders with multiple jhorgators. As with the space forces a Idrig Arjagal (field general) was appointed during the Dominion War to oversee all of Cardassia's ground forces regardless of order. (The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)


Jagul was a Cardassian rank. equivalent to an admiral they were usually assigned to command a shodar. During the Dominion War an Idrig Jagul or Field Admiral was appointed to assume command over all of the Cardassian's space forces. (The Lost Era novel: Day of the Vipers; The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)


Dal was a Cardassian rank below gul and above dalin. A dal commanded a peshdar. (The Lost Era novel: Day of the Vipers; The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)


Dalin was a Cardassian rank below dalin and above glinn. A dalin commanded a brelgaro. (The Lost Era novel: Day of the Vipers; The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)


Gil was a Cardassian rank below a glinn and roughly equivalent to an ensign in Starfleet. (The Lost Era novel: Day of the Vipers)

Nor-class space stations carried lifeboat accommodations for ranking Cardassian officers of gil-level or above. (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine Technical Manual)


Kel was a Cardassian rank that was below a glinn. Kels were sometimes placed in command of a dai'elkor if there were no senior glinns in the unit. Kels also commanded tekhasors in the ground forces. (The Dominion War Sourcebook: The Fires of Armageddon)

Sigils and Unions continuity

The Sigils and Unions rank system derives very loosely from the system in the Terok Nor series of Deep Space Nine novels, but features heavy modifications to conform to the Cardăsda language. The most notable difference, however, is the placement of glinn just below gul; this choice derives from the XO-like function of Glinn Corat Damar and his immediate promotion to gul following Dukat's rise to legate. (Star Trek: Sigils and Unions, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine)

Equivalences between Starfleet ranks and Cardassian ranks are quite rough and therefore Cardassian ranks are best understood on their own terms; understanding their origins in their native Cardăsda provides the best illustration short of actually witnessing a Cardassian crew in action.

The reverence of age in Cardassian society leads to fewer total ranks in the Cardassian system; one's years and time-in-grade typically command authority over younger soldiers of the same titular rank (especially evident in the rank of ragoç--see below for details). There are four "categories" of rank, with the ranks of legate and ragoç standing by themselves.

Legate (Thăkliv)

From the root th-kl-v: to shape/mould. A legate is one who shapes Central Command policy.


From the root g-l: to command. A gul is one who commands a significantly-sized unit, or holds certain influential administrative positions.


From the root gl-n: to stand. A glinn is one who stands by his or her gul, figuratively speaking. In almost all cases, two glinns report to a gul: on a warship, the glinns hold the positions of XO and chief engineer. Though both glinns hold the same rank, the XO is the senior, but it is the gul who breaks impasses between the two.


From the root d-l-n: to channel. A dalin is one who channels inputs from varying specialties to develop comprehensive scenarios and reports. Typically the head of a major shipboard department.


From the root r-y-k: to specialize. A riyăk is one who specializes in a particular field. Younger ri'iyak do not hold supervisory roles; this comes with age and tenure. When an older riyăk does supervise, he or she will oversee the duties of those in the same specialty. In civilian society, this would typically represent skilled professions and trades—shipboard, this might include such positions as navigator, security chief, head of linguistics, a fighter pilot, and similar positions. This is the lowest rank that can be directly equated to the Federation’s idea of an “officer.” Highly-skilled professionals, when conscripted, enter at this rank.


From the root r-g-ç: to link. A ragoç links the ships’ officer contingent to the lower decks. There are two ways to earn this rank: to enter the Guard as an officer—typically an individual with a university or advanced trade school education, or to earn the rank by working one’s way up through the “conscriptee” ranks. This rank holds a combination of “green” young people and seasoned veterans and there is an interplay between age and position that determines seniority.


From the root g-r: to support. A gor supports the ragoç and officer staff and supervises younger conscriptees, but generally carries out policy rather than shaping it.


From the root g-rh-ç: to obey. A garheç obeys the orders of superiors in his or her day-to-day work. A garheç is typically just out of preparatory school and while very often a conscriptee, is sometimes a person from an economically-disadvantaged background who has entered the military for career experience and a ticket to trade-school upon separation.

External links

This article uses material from the "Cardassian ranks" article on the ST Expanded wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 04, 2010

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.

Biographical information

Technology-deficient planet

Physical description




Hair color


Eye color


Skin color


Chronological and political information

Rebellion era

Gil was a Human male prince from a technologically-inept planet. He was the son of a king who ruled the side of the planet closest to the night, and the boyfriend of Princess Risa.

This article is a stub about a character. You can help Wookieepedia by expanding it.


  • Star Wars 101: Far, Far Away (First appearance)

This article uses material from the "Gil" article on the Starwars wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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