(written from a Production point of view)
Over the years, Star Trek's position as a cultural icon has resulted in many parodies and pop culture references of it on other television shows and movies. While some have been subtle tip-of-the-hat references, others have been complete copies, with the intention to reference Star Trek. Additionally, many small acknowledgments may not warrant inclusion, such as the use of the TOS transporter sound for various shrink rays, teleporters, etc. on SpongeBob SquarePants.
To advertise the new Yakki burger, McDonalds Japan created a 4D Star Trek parody in which "Spock", "Uhura", and "Kirk" discover a planet made up of the burger. 
Produced by ATOZ Films in the 1980s, this white-trash parody of Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan played at conventions for years until a "Special Edition" version, with added effects, was released on video in 1999. In the film, the Redneck Federation Starship RSS Bovine battles spacefaring cats.
Video parodies and pop culture references that originated online. Web comics can be found under pictorial literature.
Achievement Hunter, a part of the company Rooster Teeth, tends to do Let's Plays of various video games. One installment had two of their prominent members, Michael Jones and Ryan Haywood, play Bandai Namco's Star Trek, getting confused as to who was playing who, and referring to themselves as "Spock-Kirk" and "Kirk-Spock". During the game, Ryan does question the game's lack of reasoning for seemingly constantly killing Vulcans left and right. Later installments have them mock the Gorn.
Another episode features Star Trek: Bridge Crew, bringing back Michael and Ryan alongside Jeremy Dooley and Achievement Hunter creator and Rooster Teeth co-creator Geoff Ramsay. They do this twice, once as advertising with Ubisoft and again on their own. During their second run, they end up participating in the Kobayashi Maru scenario and give their answer to it - rescuing as many people, fighting off the Klingons doing so, then warping out when their shields fall.
The Angry Video Game NerdEdit
In one of his online episodes, "The Nerd" reviews several Star Trek games. The episode opens with a parody of The Original Series intro with a Nintendo Entertainment System flying through space like the Enterprise and Alexander Courage's theme played on electric guitar. The Nerd, dressed for the occasion, reviews Star Trek: The Motion Picture on the Vectrex Arcade System, Star Trek: Strategic Operations Simulator on the Atari 2600 and ColecoVision and Star Trek: 25th Anniversary on the NES. Features of the episode include the Nerd having a fight with a Klingon and meeting a Metron. As a reference to Project Genesis, the Nerd offered the Klingon a Sega Genesis.
Confused Matthew is an online film review website (and YouUube channel), in which the titular owner reviews films he considers bad (films which make him "confused"). A self-proclaimed Star Trek fan, Matthew often deals with various incarnations of the franchise he considers the worst, especially Star Trek Generations, Star Trek, Star Trek Into Darkness, and Star Trek: Voyager. He also made a recap of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, which he gave a posiive review.
Dragon Ball Z AbridgedEdit
During the Namek Saga, the official language of the Namekian people is Klingonese. In one scene, Dende calls Frieza a petaQ, which the overlord doesn't realize that he was just called a "douche". Later on, Piccolo encounters the dying Nail, who talks to him in that language (also calling him a petaQ), causing Piccolo to think he's been beaten so badly he can't speak straight.
Everything Wrong With...Edit
A YouTube channel named CinemaSins specializes in making videos concerning the listing of various inconsistencies in films, including continuity errors, mistakes in logic, lack of rational explanation, etc. Currently the channel features a video for Star Trek: The Motion Picture, Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Star Trek III: The Search for Spock, Star Trek, Star Trek Into Darkness, and Star Trek Beyond.
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek: The Motion Picture in 16 Minutes or less at YouTube
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan in 15 Minutes or less at YouTube
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek III: The Search for Spock in 12 Minutes or less at YouTube
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek in 5 Minutes or Less at YouTube
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek Into Darkness in 7 Minutes or Less at YouTube
- Everything Wrong with Star Trek Beyond in 17 Minutes or Less at YouTube
The popular meme video featuring Adolf Hitler (played by Bruno Ganz) from the 2004 German movie Der Untergang (Downfall), subtitled with humorous English text to create videos of him reacting with anger to various things, was used several occasions in connection with Star Trek. Videos of Hitler outraged by Star Trek and Star Trek Into Darkness both exist, as well as two recuts in which Hitler (commanding the Enterprise) fights Khan Noonien Singh on board the Reliant (from Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan).
How It Should Have EndedEdit
How It Should Have Ended is a self-explanatory series of short animated film parodies. Both Star Trek and Star Trek Into Darkness have their own entries, and Benedict Cumberbatch's version of Khan is a regular character in the Villain Pub sub-series.
The Nostalgia CriticEdit
To Boldly Flee was a special done to celebrate the fourth anniversary of the Nostalgia Critic. The special consists of parodies of various Sci-fi franchises including Star Trek, Metal Gear, Star Wars, and Battlefield Earth. It should also be noted that the ending to the Scooby Doo review was a parody of the series finale to The Next Generation. Doug Walker (the creator of Nostalgia Critic) called January 2012 Star Trek Month and reviewed all of the odd numbered films for the entire month.
Google Calendar  uses stardates based upon the ideas of Andrew Main.  Each day covers 5.00 stardates; 10,000 stardates (2,000 days) make up an "issue". Issue numbers are prefixed in brackets. TOS was issue , 0000 was January 4, 2162, (when he speculated the Federation was founded) and issue [-28] started in 2008.
Jandrew Edits Edit
The most common picture was taken from the episode "Deja Q" (in which it was a response to Q), although other variants exist, including a (slightly modified) image from "A Matter of Perspective" that shows William T. Riker next to Picard, also facepalming, and an image from "The Offspring", that shows Picard doing the "double facepalm".
Another slightly less common meme shows a picture of a frustrated Picard. This image, taken from "Ménage à Troi" (where Picard was not annoyed but rather poetically courting Lwaxana Troi), is usually accompanied by a caption about a frustrating issue, often starting with the phrase "what the fuck" or a variant thereof.
A series of short comedy sketches by Funny Or Die spoofing the TV show Mad Men by transplanting it into present-day South Boston.
Stan Lee's World of HeroesEdit
Stan Lee's World of Heroes is a YouTube channel founded by former Marvel Comics editor Stan Lee. An episode of the cartoon Bad Days, published April 8, 2013, parodied J.J. Abrams's Star Trek films. James T. Kirk steps onto the bridge, only to be blinded by lens flares and switches them off. He is beamed down with Spock, McCoy, and a terrified redshirt by Scotty, who resembles Simon Pegg in Shaun of the Dead. While on the planet, Kirk sleeps with a grotesque gargantuan alien, angering her father. The struggling duo are beamed back aboard, where Kirk switches the lens flares back on, blinding the alien father so Spock may nerve pinch it. 
Star Track: Idomo,  formerly Star Track: The Next Hesitation, is a web series that takes a satirical approach to expanding on the Star Trek universe. Produced in Montreal, Quebec, it is one of the only known Star Trek fan films to be produced regularly in Canada. Episodes are released at a rate of one per year.
Star Trek (France)Edit
Comité de la Claque is a French group who began on the web. In 2012, the channel France 4 TV broadcast their parody on the Comité du Ciné show, on January 27th before the start of prime time: Video of Comité du Ciné: Star Trek
Steam Trek  is an online parody of the original Star Trek. The premise is a conception of how the original Star Trek might have been produced by George Melies, a hundred years ago, at the dawn of silent films. The "distant future" is taken to be 1980, and the USS Isambard is steam-powered with coal fuel.
Stone Trek  is an online animated parody of the original Star Trek. The premise is basically Star Trek meshed with The Flintstones, featuring a 1960s-styled laugh track and Hanna-Barbera sound effects. The series follows the adventures of the crew of the USS Magnetize. The show keeps count of how many redshirts end up getting killed in the episodes. The show also parodied the plot of Star Wars: Episode I: The Phantom Menace, with the Magnetize having to save Queen Armadillo from the Fashion Police.
Star Truc(k)  is a French parody of the original Star Trek.
General Grin (also known as "Major Grin" and "Admiral Grin") is an Israeli YouTube channel owner, who specializes in making skillful and creative recuts of Star Trek: The Next Generation episodes, making comedic segments (often dealing with highly sexual-themed adult humor) out of the otherwise serious material. His channel currently features more than three-hundred recut videos, as well as other humorous material, including "Episode-in-Brief" shorts and cuts of various Trek crews watching the trailer of Star Trek, horrified or angered by what they see.
The popular entertainment and pop culture website WatchMojo.com specializes in creating various top ten lists of best (or worst) films, actors, characters, music videos, etc., presented in video form via YouTube. Several of WatchMojo's lists include Star Trek films and episodes.
- Top 10 Movie Continuations of TV Series: #1: Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
- Top 10 Best Movies Based on a TV Series: #4: Star Trek
- Top 10 Sci-fi Television Series: #1: Star Trek: The Next Generation, #5: Star Trek: The Original Series
- Top 10 Best TV Spin-Offs: #4: Star Trek: The Next Generation
- Top 10 Decade Defining TV Shows - 1960s: #5: Star Trek: The Original Series
- Top 10 Decade Defining TV Shows - 1990s: #9: Star Trek: The Next Generation
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movies of the 1970s: Honorary Mention: Star Trek: The Motion Picture
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movies of the 1980s: #7: Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movies of the 1990s: Honorary Mention: Star Trek: First Contact
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movies of the 2000s: #5: Star Trek
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movies of the 2010s: #9: Star Trek Into Darkness
- Top 10 Worst Movies of the '80s: #10: Star Trek V: The Final Frontier
- Top 10 Longest Running Movie Franchises: #6: Star Trek (1979-)
- Top 10 Movie Depictions of the Future: #1: Star Trek franchise
- Top 10 Fictional Movie Universes: #5: the Star Trek universe
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movie Villains: #3: Khan Noonien Singh in Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan and Star Trek Into Darkness, Honorable Mention: the Borg Queen in Star Trek: First Contact
- Top 10 Sci-fi Movie Battles: #4: the Borg Invade Sector 001 in Star Trek: First Contact
- Top 10 Coolest Planets in Sci-fi Movies: #7: Genesis Planet (Star Trek III: The Search for Spock)
- Top 10 Sexy Sci-fi Babes: #2: Nyota Uhura (Star Trek: The Original Series), #5: Seven of Nine (Star Trek: Voyager)
- Top 10 Sexy Female Aliens: #5: Seven of Nine (Star Trek: Voyager), #8: T'Pol (Star Trek: Enterprise)
- Another Top 10 Sexy Female Aliens: #9: Gaila (Star Trek)
- Top 10 Heroic Movie Sacrifices: #1: Spock (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan)
- Top 10 Saddest Movie Deaths: #9: Spock (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan)
- Top 10 Last Words Before Death in Movies: #4: Spock (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan).
- Top 10 Disappointing Deaths of Great Characters: #4: James T. Kirk (Star Trek Generations)
- Top 10 Saddest Robot Deaths: #10: Data (Star Trek Nemesis)
- Top 10 Alien Races from Television: #1: Klingons, #3: the Borg, #4: Vulcans
- Top 10 Alien Races in Film: #4: Klingons, #5: the Borg
- Top 10 Scariest Movie Aliens: #4: the Borg (Star Trek: First Contact)
- Top 10 "Good" Movie Robots: #4: Data (Star Trek: The Next Generation)
- Top 10 Starship Captains in Movies and TV: #1: Jean-Luc Picard (Star Trek: The Next Generation), #2: James T. Kirk (Star Trek: The Original Series), #5: Kathryn Janeway (Star Trek: Voyager)
- Top 10 Coolest Movie Spaceships: #1: USS Enterprise, #4: the Borg cube
- Top 10 Space Stations from Movies and TV: #4: Deep Space 9 (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine)
- Top 10 Movie Fights in Spaceships: #10: James Kirk vs. Spock (Star Trek)
- Top 10 TV Doctors: #5: Leonard McCoy (Star Trek: The Original Series)
- Top 10 Comedic Moments in Action Films: Honorary Mention: "Numb Tongue" (Star Trek)
- Top 10 Moments When The Hero and The Villain Finally Meet: #9: Kirk and Khan (Star Trek Into Darkness)
- Top 10 Movie "NOOOOO"s: #5: Jean-Luc Picard (Star Trek: First Contact)
- Top 10 City Destruction Scenes in Movies: #6: San Francisco (Star Trek Into Darkness)
- Top 10 Overly Ambitious Movie Futures: #6: Faster-than-light travel in 2063 (Star Trek: First Contact)
- Top 10 Movie Opening Scenes: Honorary Mention: Star Trek
- Top 10 Fictional Trios in Movies and TV: Honorary Mention: James Kirk, Spock and Leonard McCoy (Star Trek: The Original Series)
- Top 10 TV Womanizers: Honorary Mention: James Kirk (Star Trek: The Original Series)
- Top 10 Tom Hardy Performances: Honorary Mention: Shinzon (Star Trek Nemesis)
- Top 10 Fictional Materials: #4: Dilithium (Star Trek franchise)
- Top 10 Fictional Languages: #1: Klingonese (Star Trek franchise)
- Top 10 Fandoms in TV and Movies: #1: Trekkies/Trekkers
- Top 10 Star Trek: The Original Series Episodes:
- #1: "The City on the Edge of Forever"
- #2: "Balance of Terror"
- #3: "Amok Time"
- #4: "Journey to Babel"
- #5: "Space Seed"
- #6: "Mirror, Mirror"
- #7: "Arena"
- #8: "The Doomsday Machine"
- #9: "The Trouble with Tribbles"
- #10: "The Naked Time"
- Honorable Mentions: "The Menagerie, Part I" and "The Menagerie, Part II", "This Side of Paradise", "Shore Leave", "Where No Man Has Gone Before", "The Ultimate Computer"
- Top 10 Star Trek: The Next Generation Episodes:
- #1: "The Best of Both Worlds" and "The Best of Both Worlds, Part II"
- #2: "Q Who"
- #3: "Yesterday's Enterprise"
- #4: "Tapestry"
- #5: "The Inner Light"
- #6: "All Good Things..."
- #7: "Elementary, Dear Data"
- #8: "Chain of Command, Part I" and "Chain of Command, Part II"
- #9: "The Measure Of A Man"
- #10: "Encounter at Farpoint"
- Honorable Mentions: "The Chase", "The Defector", "Disaster"
- Top 10 Star Trek Movies:
- #1: Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
- #2: Star Trek
- #3: Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country
- #4: Star Trek: First Contact
- #5: Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
- #6: Star Trek III: The Search for Spock
- #7: Star Trek Into Darkness
- #8: Star Trek: The Motion Picture
- #9: Star Trek Generations
- #10: Star Trek Nemesis
- Dishonorable Mentions: Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, Star Trek: Insurrection
- Top 10 Star Trek Villains:
- #1: Khan Noonien Singh (TOS: "Space Seed", Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan)
- #2: Locutus of Borg (TNG: "The Best of Both Worlds", "The Best of Both Worlds, Part II")
- #3: Q (Star Trek: The Next Generation, Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, Star Trek: Voyager, recurring)
- #4: Lore (Star Trek: The Next Generation, recurring)
- #5: General Chang (Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country)
- #6: Gul Dukat (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, recurring)
- #7: Nero (Star Trek)
- #8: Captain Kruge (Star Trek III: The Search for Spock)
- #9: Doctor Tolian Soran (Star Trek Generations)
- #10: the Gorn Captain (TOS: "Arena")
- Top 10 Star Trek Movie Moments:
- #1: Kirk's Yell (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan)
- #2: Final Farewell (Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country)
- #3: Self Destruct (Star Trek III: The Search for Spock)
- #4: Mutara Nebula and the Death of Spock (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan)
- #5: 1980s San Francisco (Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home)
- #6: Battle with the Borg (Star Trek: First Contact)
- #7: The Cloaked Bird-of-Prey (Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country)
- #8: Vulcan Rescue Mission (Star Trek)
- #9: Enterprise-D Crash Landing (Star Trek Generations)
- #10: Meeting "God" (Star Trek V: The Final Frontier)
- Top 10 Star Trek Video Games:
- #1: Star Trek: Judgment Rites
- #2: Star Trek: 25th Anniversary
- #3: Star Trek: Voyager - Elite Force
- #4: Star Trek: Bridge Commander
- #5: Star Trek: Armada
- #6: Star Trek: Deep Space Nine - The Fallen
- #7: Star Trek: Klingon Academy
- #8: Star Trek Online
- #9: Star Trek: Starfleet Command
- #10: Star Trek: The Next Generation - A Final Unity
- Top 10 William Shatner's Captain Kirk Fight Moves:
- #1: "The Double Fist" ("Arena")
- #2: "The Shatner Chop" ("Where No Man Has Gone Before")
- #3: "The Kirk Kick" ("Spectre of the Gun")
- #4: "The Kirk Scissor Choke" ("Space Seed")
- #5: "The Wall of Destruction" ("Journey to Babel")
- #6: "The Human Projectile" ("Tomorrow is Yesterday")
- #7: "The Human Bowling Ball" ("The Apple")
- #8: "The Kiss and Dismiss" ("The Gamesters of Triskelion")
- #9: "The Ear Slap" ("Arena")
- #10: "Pillow Blindness" ("Wink of an Eye")
Yu-Gi-Oh! The Abridged SeriesEdit
In the episode "Card Wars" of Yu-Gi-Oh! The Abridged Series, the characters make frequent references to the Star Wars series, prompting Tristen Taylor to ask, "What's with all the Star Trek quotes?" The episode "The Worst of Both Worlds" opened with a re-dubbed version of the recap from "The Best of Both Worlds, Part II".
Spence Diamonds Edit
A radio spot makes reference to transporters and Star Trek.
Video games Edit
Asura's Wrath Edit
During the fight against the final boss of the game, Chakravartin, the boss may sometimes say "Resistance is Futile".
Back to the Future: The Game Edit
Episode 1 of Back to the Future: The Game has Marty pretending to be from the patent office in order to get a younger version of Emmett Brown (resident of 1931) to build a rocket drill. He threatens to award the patent to a Dr. McCoy if Emmett doesn't produce immediate results. The game also features voice work from Christopher Lloyd (reprising his role as the older Emmett Brown) and Roger Jackson. Coincidentally, the elder Doc Brown during his stay in 1931, takes the alias Carl Sagan.
Duke Nukem 3D Edit
- The level "Warp Factor" is a homage to the USS Enterprise-D from Star Trek: The Next Generation.
- The level "Tiberius Station" is named after James T. Kirk.
- The "dnscotty" cheat code for level select may be a reference to Montgomery Scott.
- In the Duke Caribbean: Life's a Beach expansion pack, Duke uses a boat called the Kobayashi Maru to get around the islands.
Final Fantasy games Edit
The first airship the player acquires in the video games Final Fantasy III and Final Fantasy IV is called Enterprise. In Final Fantasy IX, a NPC, if asked about potions that a player is seeking, will reply "Dammit Jim, I'm a doctor, not a miracle worker. Ask someone else!"
FTL: Faster Than Light Edit
- There is an achievement called No Redshirts Here (obtained by making it to the final sector without losing any crew members).
- The names of several other achievements are Star Trek references.
- The "engage" cheat code for level select may be a reference to "engaging" the warp drive.
In the MMORPG HoboWars, the player may come across an old man while exploring the Hoburbs. The man tells the player his stories, but they're really taken from various TV shows, including Star Trek: The Next Generation ("The Best of Both Worlds"). He then rewards the player for listening.
- You sit and listen to the old man's stories for a little while before you realize he's just recounting episodes of Cheers, Happy Days, and the Beverly Hillbillies. You start to get a little uncomfortable when he starts retelling what sounds suspiciously like an episode of Star Trek: The Next Generation.
- Old Man: ...And that's how we escaped the Borg ship and rescued the captain. Oh, look at the time! Buffy is about to come on! Well, let me get you a little something for spending some time with an old man.
The player is also able to buy a phaser from the Hoburbia pawn shop.
Little Big PlanetEdit
In LBP II, one of the levels has characters flying around in a craft called "Big Spaceship" which resembles the Enterprise only with a Sackboy head instead of the saucer section.
In the introduction to LBP III, the narrator tells players that they "have been and will always be welcome to Little Big Planet", a reference to Spock's dying speech. (Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan).
NFL 2016 Edit
In Madden NFL 16, one option in Franchise mode enables you to rebuild your team's stadium. When presented with a futuristic looking design as one of the options, one of the fan social media reactions includes "#beammeup", indicating their approval of the design.
In one confrontation, Commander Shepard tells a Krogan soldier that the ruins they're in are collapsing around them and will kill them all. The Krogan responds, "Yes! Exhilirating, isn't it?", a direct reference to Kruge's response to Kirk's similar concern in Star Trek III: The Search for Spock.
Also, the game featured Marina Sirtis, Armin Shimerman, and Carolyn Seymour in various roles. Michael Dorn lends his voice to Mass Effect 2 as a Krogan, a species with a warrior mentality similar to Klingons.
Engineer Adams may be a nod to Star Trek. In The Original Series episode "Dagger of the Mind", Dr. Tristan Adams runs the Tantalus Penal Colony. Here, Adams oversees the Normandy's experimental Tantalus Drive Core.
Coincidentally, the commanding officer at the beginning of the game is named David Anderson.
In Mass Effect 2, when Commander Shepard visits a bar in the Citadel, his response to an alien drink served is "This is... it's green?". Similar lines are said about beverages in the episodes "By Any Other Name" and "Relics".
Being a Scottish engineer, Kenneth Donnelly on the Normandy SR-2 is commonly thought to be a reference to Montgomery Scott.
Both Mordin Solus, the Salarian scientist on board Normandy SR-2, and Data are humorously portrayed as enjoying, as well as singing, songs by the British composers Gilbert and Sullivan.
The splash screen includes a random quote selected from a list that includes several sourced from Star Trek, including "Engage",Khaaaaaaaaan!, and "Not as cool as Spock!", which is a correction of an earlier phrase which (obviously mistakenly) implied that Minecraft was "Cooler than Spock!"
For teleporting over 100 blocks with an ender pearl in Minecraft, players receive the advancement 'Beam me up.'. The advancement for using the Nether to travel 7km in the Overworld is called 'Subspace Bubble,' a reference to the subspace field used to travel at warp. (One block in the Nether is equivalent to eight in the Overworld, allowing for much faster travel.) Holding a dragon egg unlocks the advancement 'The Next Generation,' which may be referencing Star Trek: TNG, and entering an End city unlockes the advancement 'The City at the End of the Game,' which may be a reference to the TOS episode 'The City at the Edge of Forever.'
Additionally, among the many languages the game is available in is Klingon.
Mortal Kombat games Edit
In Mortal Kombat vs. DC Universe, Captain Marvel tells Superman, Deathstroke the Terminator, and the Joker that their enemy is called Dark Kahn. Joker replies with a Kirk-like "KHAAAAAAAAAAAAN!!!" with appropriate echoes. When Joker is finished, Deathstroke promptly tells him to shut up.
Quest for Glory 2 Edit
In the Quest for Glory 2 introduction, the Enterprise-D is clearly seen in the sky and warps away seconds later.
Ratchet & Clank games Edit
- Near the beginning of A Crack in Time, when Ratchet enters the Zoni temple alone, Qwark will say "Operation Red Shirt is a go".
- The game Full Frontal Assault starts with Qwark sayin the following line: "Captain's log. Stardate... uh, let's call it Wednesday."
- Log entries for the player-owned port mini-game begin with "Captain's log, Runedate..."
- Players can also name their ships Enterprise or Defiant (from Star Trek: Deep Space Nine).
- The character Auguste (from the "Enlightened Journey" quest) was modeled after Jean-Luc Picard.
- The Bork boss is a reference to the Borg; some of the monsters summoned by him will shout phrases like "We are the collective!" and "Resistance is futile!"
A virtual "hair" was released on the site's catalog called "Trecky Hair" for a users "Robloxian" avatar. This hair closely resembles a typical haircut that many Starfleet officers had on the Original Series.
Rogue Galaxy Edit
A late chapter in the PS2 game Rogue Galaxy is entitled "All Good Things..."
Secret of Monkey Island Edit
The lookout character says "Hey, I'm a lookout, not a bodyguard."
Spongebob games Edit
In the PS2 game Spongebob: the Battle for Bikini Bottom, the mermalair level's boss is named Prawn. Dialogue with Mermaidman and Prawn leads Mermaidman to drop to his knees and yell, "PRAAAAAAAAAAAWN!!!" and is even true to the angle from the movie.
A possible unit conversation for a Terran medic is "state the nature of your medical emergency". In one of the humorous taunts, the medic can say "He's dead, Jim".
Star Fox 64Edit
Star Fox AssaultEdit
The game's main villains, the Aparoids, share many similarities with the Borg. Both races see themselves as the pinnacle of evolution, seek to "perfect" other life forms through forced assimilation, and are led by a queen. The Aparoids are an insectoid race, much like the original concept for the Borg.
Star Wars games Edit
A side quest in the video game Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic is called "The Trouble with Gizka", a possible reference to "The Trouble with Tribbles" (the gizka share the tribbles' considerable ability of rapid reproduction). The game also shares many aesthetic similarities to Star Trek and other non-Star Wars sci-fi.
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Turtles in Time Edit
The eight level of the game (the ninth in the SNES platform version) is titled: Starbase: Where No Turtle Has Gone Before. The level is set in the future (the year 2100) and features enemies using transporters.
Total War: Warhammer IIEdit
Several of the random lord names are those of Star Trek characters: Vorta names for high elves, Romulan names for dark elves, and Jem'Hadar names for Lizardmen. Lizardmen lords also have skills called "Obedience Brings Victory" and "Honored Elder", again referencing the Jem'Hadar.
Unreal games Edit
In Unreal 2: The Awakening, Aida is stated to be a master of three-dimensional chess. A board identical to those seen in Star Trek is present in her quarters.
World of Warcraft Edit
The various teleporter operators in WoW are named after Star Trek engineers: "Scooty" (Scotty), "Jhordy Lapforge" (Geordi La Forge), and "Smiles O'Byron" (Miles O'Brien, or possibly his mirror counterpart "Smiley")
Other parodies and references Edit
- Former Mystery Science Theater 3000 co-stars Mike Nelson, Bill Corbett, and Kevin Murphy recorded audio commentary tracks mocking Star Trek V: The Final Frontier, Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country, and Star Trek Generations. The commentaries were made available as an Internet-only download through Nelson's RiffTrax service. More recently, they released a track for Star Trek.
- Carol Burnett and her castmates on the Carol Burnett Show performed a skit that featured them as gender-swapped versions of the crew.
- Stand up comics have also been known to reference Star Trek as part of their acts. Bill Bailey has pointed out how his microphone makes him look like a Klingon motivational speaker, and Eddie Izzard has a routine of how the crew of the Enterprise could defeat enemies with different phaser settings. Two such examples are the "depression", and "I've left the oven on" settings.
- At the Rally to Restore Sanity and/or Fear on 30 October 2010, Jon Stewart used the imaginary threat of "corbomite" in bottled water to illustrate how media figures (personified by Stephen Colbert) create and magnify fears in the public. "You just got scared by something that is not real," Stewart said. After explaining the reference to "The Corbomite Maneuver", Stewart and Colbert briefly discussed Uhura's incongruous uniform in that episode.  
- In 2010, Takayuki Hoshino and Shinji Matsui of the Himeji Institute of Technology created a 8.8-micrometer-long USS Enterprise replica. 
- In 2013, IBM nanophysicists created Star Trek logos, USS Enterprise images, and Vulcan salute images using individual atoms. These images measured as small as a single nanometer long and were magnified 100 million times using a scanning tunneling microscope supercooled to -268 Celsius. These images were later used for the Star Trek Into Darkness mobile app. 
- In 2013, the American Internal Revenue Service became embroiled in a scandal when it transpired that they had produced a Star Trek-themed instructional video, considered to be an example of wasteful spending. The video showed a mission of the Enterprise-Y to the planet Notax, which threatened to descend into chaos due to noncompliance with the tax code. It also featured a Spock parody. US$60,000 was reported to have been spent on this video and another one based on Gilligan's Island, although the latter video did not get nearly as much media attention. Perhaps even more disturbing than the spending ethics, the video showed the characters wearing TNG-era uniforms while being set on a Constitution-class bridge.
- In the distributed computing community, the act of installing a client on someone else's computer is sometimes referred to as "borging" (similar to how the Borg assimilates other species' technology for the collective's benefit).
- Two commercials for the Samsung Galaxy Gear watch showed off various wrist-mounted devices from popular franchises, Star Trek one of them.
- A commercial for Kure 5-56 rustproofing spray uses images from Into Darkness. 
- Ziggy cartoon. 
- A Canadian cultural phenomenon had fans turning the face of Sir Wilfrid Laurier on the Canadian five-dollar note into Spock. This practice was widely reported to have seen an uptick after the death of Leonard Nimoy in 2015, and was referred to as "Spocking".
- The Los Angeles street artist Mr. Brainwash made several Star Trek-related artworks, including one in which he put Marilyn Monroe's hair on Spock (part of a series where he put the hair on a number of famous people).
- A baseball pitch known as the (Vulcan changeup) is one in which the fingers are split like the "live long and prosper" sign.
- In 2015, a print ad for the job search website Workopolis made use of Spock's image to make a point about including hobbies on your resume.
- During the Canadian federal election campaign in 2015, someone parodied Liberal party candidates' intense campaign posters by putting a picture of a bug-eyed Gowron on a spoof poster, ostensibly running in the riding of "Qo'noS-Praxis-Verdun". 
- Certain of the features of Pluto's largest moon Charon that were identified in the 2015 New Horizons flyby were (provisionally) named after science fiction concepts. Specifically, a large planum has been called Vulcan, and notable craters at this planum Kirk, Spock, Uhura, and Sulu.
- In 2013, a television commercial advertising Twizzlers licorice by The Hershey Company utilized an image of the USS Enterprise made of licorice candy, to suggest that their product is a good movie snack. The commercial showed the Enterprise shooting photon torpedoes portrayed as strawberries. Watch the ad on YouTube.
- In 2015, angry neighbors compared Mohamed Hadid's ostentatious hillside mansion to the starship Enterprise, saying it looked as though the ship had landed there. 
- In 2016, a Superbowl ad for Mexican avocados featured Andorians among the aliens taking a tour of a museum. 
- Rihanna has launched a line of sunglasses with Dior inspired by Geordi La Forge's VISOR. 
- In 2016, a Guelph, Ontario city councilor said that their city was more likely to get a Star Trek transporter than a high-speed rail line. 
- In 2016, the National Labor Relations Board used Spock and the plot of "Amok Time" to clarify a point about labor law. 
- In 2016, the "Klingon newt" (Tylototriton anguliceps) was discovered in Thailand. 
- In 2017, a wasp with variable features was given the scientific name Phanuromyia odo, after the DS9 character. 
- In 2017, a Manitoba man had his Borg-inspired "ASIMIL8" license plate revoked for being offensive to indigenous peoples.  He is considering legal action over the plate rejection. 
The Heaven's Gate religious group, founded in the early '70s and mostly remembered for their tragic mass suicide in 1997, were widely reported to be influenced by Star Trek, and even sensationalized as a Star Trek religion. The group was steeped in general science fiction themes, notably Star Trek, (although shows like The X-Files and Stargate were also associated with them). Notably, they characterized themselves as an "away team" working on Earth. In a 1993 advertisement in USA Today, they likewise described Jesus Christ as the captain in an away team from the Kingdom of God on Earth. In this statement, they also indicated a belief that they were going to depart to the true Kingdom of God on the true Enterprise. The wide-ranging belief statement furthermore talked about their moral prime directive.  The allusions to Star Trek in this advertisement were later confirmed to be intentional.  The group's website also confirmed their terminology regarding a captain and admiral to be inspired by Star Trek. 
Another manifest, "E.T. Speaks: UFO's / Space aliens / Reboot civilization" which was posted to a number of Usenet groups, was sometimes rebranded "The Real Q - An E.T. Speaks out" for Usenet communities with a scifi fan audience.
Building on the away team theme, their life routine, in which they were given "assignments" and wore spandex uniform-like light clothing, was further compared to Star Trek in the press. They were also known to recruit at Star Trek conventions. 
The member known as Jwnody ended her exit video preceding the mass suicide by saying "thirty-nine to beam up".
Among the members of the cult, and deaths in the 1997 mass suicide, was Nichelle Nichols's brother Thomas Nichols.
"I'm a doctor, not a..."Edit
- Dr. McCoy (as played by Dan Aykroyd): "I'm a doctor, not a tailor, dammit." ("The Last Voyage of the Enterprise")
- Dr. McCoy (as played by Phil Hartman in response to William Shatner (as Kirk) stating someone needs medical attention): "Dammit Jim, I'm a doctor, not a - oh, sure!" ("Star Trek V: The Restaurant Enterprise")
- Doctor Cottle: "I'm a doctor, not a Viper pilot!" (Battlestar Galactica)
- Tolin Dorden: "I'm a medic, not a soldier!" (Gaunt's Ghosts)
- DeForest Kelley: "I'm not a doctor, I'm a convicted murderer." (Rowan & Martin's Laugh-In)
- DeForest Kelley: "How should I know? I'm an actor, not a doctor." (a commercial for Trivial Pursuit)
- Star Trek t-shirt: "Dammit Jim, I'm not a doctor, I just play one on TV" 
- Dr. Helena Russell: "I'm a doctor, John, not a miracle worker!" (Space: 1999)
- Wreck-Gar: "I'm a doctor, not a forklift." (Transformers)
- HK-47: "Dammit master, I am an assassin droid, not a dictionary!" (Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic)
- Todo 360: "I am a techno-service droid, not a butler droid!" (Star Wars: The Clone Wars)
- Ace Ventura: "For God sake, Jim, I'm a doctor, not a pool man." (Ace Ventura: Pet Detective)
- Malaka: "Dammit man, I'm a doctor, not an English teacher!" (Dragonball Abridged; episode 12)
- Dr. Carson Beckett: "I'm a medical doctor, not a bloody fighter pilot!" (Stargate Atlantis)
- Dr. Doppler: "Dang it, Jim, I'm an astronomer, not a doctor! I mean, I am a doctor, but I'm not that kind of doctor." (Treasure Planet)
- Will Smith: "Dammit, Jim, I'm a black boy from Philly, not a doctor!" (The Fresh Prince of Bel-Air)
- Zoolander's father: "Dammit, Derek, I'm a coal miner, not a professional film or television actor." (Zoolander)
- McCoy: "Forget it. I'm a doctor, not a patsy." (Family Guy)
- William Shatner: "Dammit, I'm a doctor, not a... oh!" (Saturday Night Live)
- Leotard Buns McCorduroy: "Dammit Gym, I'm a doctor not a... on my way sir!" Sev Trek currently available at Star Trek Minutiae
- Nita: "Sker', I'm a wizard, not an engineer!" (Wizards at War)
- On the TV series Unfabulous, Principal Brandywine uses lines that follow the pattern of, "This is school [or name of a school-related object or place], not a/an/the [event, time, place or object unrelated to school]!", or "You're a middle school student, not [a famous person who does what the student is doing]!", or "I'm a middle school principal, not a doctor [or other jobs outside school]!"
- An elderly man, when inquired about potions: "Dammit Jim, I'm a doctor, not a miracle worker. Ask someone else!" (Final Fantasy IX)
- Marvin (the manic depressive robot in the motion picture of Douglas Adams' The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy) after being told to "freeze", states: "I'm a robot, not a refrigerator."
- In the animated TV series X-Men: Evolution episode 7, "Storm", a mutant with weather altering powers, says "I'm a weather witch, not a snowplough!"
- Stranded with four others on a deserted planet in "a Donner party situation," McCoy says, "Dammit, Jim, I'm a doctor, not a–" then is interrupted by the others saying "–a cannibal, yes, we know, we know." McCoy then lowers his head and asks himself, "Am I really that predictable?" (Robot Chicken)
- At one point in the Wii video game Trauma Center: New Blood, surgeon Valerie Blaylock says "We're doctors, not diplomats!"
- In Spiderman 3, when asked about the mysterious black substance shown him, Peter Parker's science professor remarks, "What do you want me to do? I'm a physicist, not a biologist."
- On the television series Eleventh Hour episode 11 Dr. Jacob Hood, trapped with his handler in a freezer remarks, "I'm a scientist not MacGyver, shoot the door".
- Dr. McCoy (voiced by Frank Welker): "Darn it Yakko, I'm a doctor not a magician." (Animaniacs)
- Robot running soda fountain: "I am a robot, not a miracle worker." (SpongeBob SquarePants)
- Miss Tutweiller: "I am an educator, not a warden!" (The Suite Life on Deck)
- Dr. Valsh, in response to Phil Wenneck's request for directions: "I'm a doctor, not a tour guide." (The Hangover)
- Fred: "I'm not a resistance fighter, I'm a doctor." (V: The Final Battle)
- Taran: "I'm a warrior, not a pig keeper." (The Black Cauldron)
- Tailor "I'm a clothier, not a doctor." (Schlock Mercenary)
- Jean Valjean: "This is a factory, not a circus!"" (Les Misérables)
- Ambassador Dennis Crocker: "Damn it, I'm an ambassador, not a doctor!" (Fallout: New Vegas)
- In a sketch depicting every episode of Star Trek, by comedy group the Frantics, McCoy says, "I'm a doctor, not a physician."
- In the "Do No Harm" episode of Lost, during a flashback, Jack Shephard confides in his father before his wedding that he is having difficulty writing his vows, to which Christian Shephard responds with "you're a doctor, not a writer." This is a reference to the famous catch phrase of Doctor Leonard H. McCoy.
- Gordon Freeman: "I'm a doctor, not a... normal doctor!" (Freeman's Mind)