Cyborg (DC Comics)
Cyborg (Victor "Vic" Stone) is a superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The character was created by writer Marv Wolfman and artist George Pérez, and first appeared in an insert preview in DC Comics Presents #26 (October 1980). Originally known as a member of the Teen Titans, Cyborg was established as a founding member of the Justice League in DC's 2011 reboot of its comic book titles. The character is a pastiche of Marvel comics character Deathlok.
|First appearance||DC Comics Presents #26 (October 1980)|
|Full name||Victor "Vic" Stone|
|Place of origin||Detroit, Michigan|
|Team affiliations||Teen Titans|
Justice League Odyssey
Cyborg made his live-action debut in the television series Smallville, portrayed by Lee Thompson Young. Ray Fisher portrayed the character in the DC Extended Universe films Batman vs Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016), Justice League (2017), and Zack Snyder's Justice League (2021) while Joivan Wade portrays Cyborg in the television series Doom Patrol and in the fourth season of Titans. In animated media, the character was voiced by Khary Payton, Shemar Moore, and Zeno Robinson.
In an interview, Perez described his design approach for the character. "In the case of Cyborg I was inspired visually- and I think it is obvious from the head- by Deathlok... then I decided to make him more robotic than android by making more metallic parts of him, so that he wasn't quite as human... but the half-face metallic plate was obviously inspired by Deathlok by Rich Buckler, and then I used a young Jim Brown as my inspiration for how I would handle the body language for the character."
Victor Stone is the son of Silas Stone and Elinore Stone, scientists who use him as a test subject for various intelligence enhancement projects. While these treatments are ultimately successful and Victor's IQ subsequently grows to genius levels, he grows to resent his treatment.
Victor strikes up a friendship with Ron Evers, a young miscreant who leads him into trouble with the law. This is the beginning of a struggle in which Victor strives for independence, engaging in pursuits of which his parents disapprove, such as athletics and abandoning his studies. Victor's association with underage criminals leads him down a dark path in which he is often injured, but he still lives a "normal" life in which he is able to make his own decisions. However, this rebellious path does not bury Victor's conscience considering that he refuses to participate in Evers' grandiose plans of racially motivated terrorism.
Victor's situation changes radically when he visits his parents' lab where experiments in inter-dimensional access are done. At that moment of his entry, an aggressive gelatinous creature was accidentally pulled through and Victor's mother is killed by it. It then turned on Victor and he was severely injured by its attack before his father was able to send it back to its native dimension.
With his wife dead and his son mutilated, unconscious and near death from the incident, Silas is driven to take advantage of his prototype medical prosthetic research to treat Victor. Unfortunately, Victor only regains consciousness after the extensive artificial limbs and implants were installed in his body without his consent. Victor was horrified at the discovery of the metallic components, which involve most of the left side of his head and face, and raged that he would rather have died than be such a victim of his father's manipulations.
Although his bitterness remained for some time, Victor eventually calmed down enough to successfully adjust to his implants physically. He found himself rejected by the public because of his implants, including his girlfriend, who would later thoughtlessly blurt out that she would prefer he had died instead of being in that state. However, Victor's conscience was unbowed, as evidenced by the fact that when Evers tried to manipulate him into participating in a terrorist attack on the United Nations, Victor decided to equip himself with his weaponized attachments and stop him on the top of United Nations Headquarters.
When Robin assembles the Teen Titans, Victor joins initially for the benefit of a support group of kindred spirits and freaks, and has remained with that group ever since. Fortunately, Victor eventually finds additional new civilian friends such as a group of juveniles who are adjusting to their own prosthetics and idolize him because of his fancy parts and his exciting adventures. It also turns out that their beautiful teacher Sarah Simms, who has often assisted Cyborg and the Titans, admires him as well.
Another person who sees past the cybernetic shell is Dr. Sarah Charles, a S.T.A.R. Labs scientist who helps him to recuperate after having his cybernetic parts replaced. Cyborg and Dr. Charles date for some time and she, along with Changeling, keeps trying to reach him when he is seemingly mindless following the severe injuries he incurs during the "Titans Hunt" storyline.
Deaths and rebirthsEdit
Although Cyborg's body was repaired by a team of Russian scientists after the missile crash he had been in, albeit with more mechanical parts than previously, his mind was not. Eventually, his mind was restored by an alien race of computer intelligences called the Technis, created from the sexual union of Swamp Thing and a machine-planet when Swamp Thing was travelling through space. Cyborg, however, had to remain with the Technis both to maintain his mind and because, in return for restoring him, he had to teach them about humanity. He took the name Cyberion, and gradually started becoming less human in outlook, connecting entirely to the Technis planet.
Eventually, Cyberion returned to Earth, establishing a Technis construct on the moon and a smaller base on Earth. With Vic's consciousness dormant, but his desire for companionship controlling the actions of the Technis' planet, it began kidnapping former Titans members, his conscious mind so suppressed that he was not only searching for deceased Titans, but even sent one probe looking for himself as Cyborg. He ended up plugging them into virtual reality scenarios, representing what he believed to be their "perfect worlds"; for example, Beast Boy was back with the Doom Patrol, Damage was spending time being congratulated by the Justice Society as a true hero, and Nightwing was confronted by a Batman who actually smiled and offered to talk about their relationship. Although the Titans were freed, there was a strong disagreement between them and the Justice League over what action to take; the League believed that there was nothing left of Victor to save, whereas the Titans were willing to try, culminating in a brief battle, where the Atom and Catwoman (who had followed the Justice League to investigate) sided with the League while the Flash fought with the Titans, until the two were convinced to work together after Batman and Nightwing found the system containing Vic's core consciousness. While Vic was distracted trying to aid his friends, a Titans team consisting of Changeling and the original five Titans were sent by Raven to try making contact with Vic's human side, while Superman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, the Martian Manhunter, Power Girl, Captain Marvel, and Mary Marvel moved the moon back to its proper place. Eventually, thanks primarily to Changeling's encouragement, and Omen and Raven holding Vic together long enough to come up with a plan, Vic's consciousness was restored, and "downloaded" into the Omegadrome, a morphing war-suit belonging to former Titan Minion. In the wake of this event, the Titans reformed and Vic was part of the new group. However, he felt less human than ever before.
Shortly after this, Nightwing revealed he had cloned Vic's body, and by flowing the Omegadrome through the clone, Vic regained his human form, but still had the abilities of the Omegadrome. He often used the Omegadrome to recreate his original look in battle. With his newfound humanity, Vic took a leave of absence, moving first to L.A. with Beast Boy and then to Central City. While in Central City, Vic was involved in one of the Thinker's schemes, helping Wally hack the Thinker's attempt to plug himself into the minds of Central City's population so that Wally could outthink his opponent, though Vic lost the abilities of the Omegadrome in the process.
Vic mentored the new incarnation of the Teen Titans, consisting mainly of sidekicks, most of whom have taken over the identities of former members (i.e. Tim Drake, the third Robin, instead of Dick Grayson, the original Robin and Titans leader), as well as stalwarts such as Starfire, Raven, and Beast Boy, where they have fought enemies such as Deathstroke, Brother Blood, Doctor Light, The Titans Tomorrow, and a brainwashed Superboy and Indigo during a team up with the Outsiders in the Insiders storyline. In the end, Cyborg was the only one capable of standing up to Dr. Light, thanks to his solar shields, although he makes it clear that he only won the fight because the rest of the Titans had softened Light up first.
"Infinite Crisis" and beyondEdit
During the 2005–2006 storyline Infinite Crisis, Cyborg joined Donna's "New Cronus" team that went to investigate a hole in the universe that was found during the Rann-Thanagar War. He left Beast Boy in charge of the Titans while he was gone. They arrived at the reset center of the universe and with the help of assorted heroes aided in the defeat of Alexander Luthor, who was attempting to recreate the multiverse and build a perfect Earth from it.
According to 52 Week 5, Cyborg was fused together with Firestorm after returning to Earth. This was caused by the energy ripples caused by Alexander Luthor Jr. which altered the Zeta Ray Beams the heroes were going to use to return home.
After being severely damaged during the events of "Infinite Crisis", Cyborg was rebuilt over time in thanks to Tower caretakers Wendy and Marvin. He awoke a year later to find a wholly different Teen Titans being led by Robin, the only member from the team he formed prior to going into space. He is still a member of the team, but feels that Kid Devil and Ravager are hardly worthy Titans, and thus is attempting to find a way to reform "the real Titans".
After the team along with the Doom Patrol defeated the Brotherhood of Evil, Cyborg asked Beast Boy to rejoin the Titans, but Gar refused, saying that his skills were needed with the Doom Patrol. After returning to Titans Tower, Cyborg began reviewing the security tapes during the last year, in which it appears that he was looked to by all the Titans of the past year for a shoulder to lean on, despite being in a coma-like state.
It appears that although Cyborg has returned to the team, the role of leader is now in the hands of Robin. He does however retain the position of statesman amongst the team and occasionally plays second-in-command.
In Justice League of America (vol. 2) #3, Batman, Wonder Woman, and Superman agree that Cyborg should be offered membership in the new Justice League. However, following a battle against Amazo, Green Lantern and Black Canary take over the formation of the JLA, and Cyborg is not amongst the roster.
In the Teen Titans East one-shot, Cyborg gathered together a new team of Titans. During a training exercise, the group was attacked by Trigon, and Cyborg was blasted by a giant energy beam. He was last seen in a crater, with only his head and torso remaining.
In the aftermath of Trigon's assault in the Titans East one shot, Cyborg has been placed into a special hoverchair while he recuperates. Cyborg's body is completely repaired in Titans (vol. 2) #5. Soon after, the resurrected and unbalanced Jericho enters Cyborg's body, using him to manipulate the defenses at Titans Tower to kill the Teen Titans. Jericho's plans are foiled when Static, the newest Teen Titan, uses his electrical powers to overload the Tower's systems, causing feedback that knocks Jericho out of Cyborg. After recovering, Cyborg pretends to still have Jericho inside of him, to draw out Vigilante, who was currently targeting Jericho. The plot works too well when Vigilante appears and shoots Cyborg in the head.
In an unspecified time during the Teen Titans comics, a man with enhancements similar to Cyborg's attacks Dr. Sarah Charles on the day of her wedding to Deshaun, a young scientist. Cyborg rushes in for the save, discovering how Deshaun, connected to Project M, has sold the technology used to turn Stone into Cyborg to the military. He also finds that the enhanced man was Ron Evers, once Vic's best friend now turned terrorist, who was seeking vengeance for the soldiers used as test subjects. After Cyborg manages to calm down his friend and discovers the truth: Mr. Orr, revealed as the mastermind behind Project M's cyborg research, brings his Stone-derived best subjects: the current Equus, an armored form of the Wildebeest, and a cyberized man sporting enhancements even more powerful than Stone's current ones called Cyborg 2.0.
Cyborg 2.0 turns out to be the Titans Tomorrow Cyborg 2.0, snatched from his proper timeline and cajoled by Orr into fighting his younger self for the possession of their shared technology and Orr's permission to use it in the battlefield. Cyborg is soon forced to fight simultaneously against the Phantom Limbs, an elite force of soldiers crippled in the Middle East and restored by his tech, and the Cyborg Revenge Squad, a broader formation composed of the Fearsome Five, Magenta, Girder, the Thinker, and Cyborgirl. Although the Cyborg Revenge Squad soon gains the upper hand, with the help of his fellow Titans Cyborg is able to hold his own in combat, reverse engineer on the fly some of the future technology used by Cyborg 2.0, and enhance his own body enough to win against Mr. Orr. He later decides to get a new lease in life, forgiving Deshaun and Sarah Charles on their wedding day for abusing his technology, resuming dating Sarah Simms and having the Phantom Limbs fitted with new, non-military, prosthetics. It is however implied the Phantom Limbs, unwilling to see Stone's offer as a sign of good will, are trying to get back their weaponized prosthetics and wait for a rematch.
Blackest Night and JLAEdit
During the events of Blackest Night, Cyborg joins with Starfire, Beast Boy, and several other heroes to form an emergency team to fight off the army of dead Titans who have been reanimated as Black Lanterns. He later joins in the final battle at Coast City.
Following the dissolution of the current JLA after Justice League: Cry for Justice, Cyborg is invited by Donna to join Kimiyo Hoshi's new Justice League. He befriends Red Tornado, and claims that he has come up with a plan to make him indestructible.
After a battle with Doctor Impossible's gang, Cyborg is forced to take a leave of absence from the team to not only help rebuild Red Tornado, but also help Roy Harper, who had his arm severed by Prometheus. During this time, Victor leads Superboy and Kid Flash to the city of Dakota to rescue the Teen Titans, who had been defeated and captured by Holocaust. The Titans emerge victorious from the battle after Kid Flash uses his powers to send Holocaust plummeting into the Earth's inner core.
Despite apparently being written off the team, writer James Robinson explained that Cyborg would continue to have a presence on the JLA, and that he was given a co-feature in the back of the book for Justice League of America (vol. 2) #48–50. In the co-feature, Cyborg battles Red Tornado after he has been driven insane by the power of the Starheart. In the midst of the battle, a flashback reveals that Victor had rebuilt Red Tornado using self-replicating nanites similar to the ones that Prometheus infected Roy with after cutting off his arm, thus making the android indestructible. Cyborg manages to free Red Tornado his power matrix.
Cyborg briefly appears in Justice League: Generation Lost, where he is shown helping Wonder Woman and Starfire search for Maxwell Lord after his resurrection.
Following an adventure in another dimension, Static is left powerless, and Miss Martian is rendered comatose. Cyborg stops the powerless Static from returning to Dakota, and instead tells him that he and a scientist named Rochelle Barnes will be taking him to Cadmus Labs to find a way to get his powers back and awaken Miss Martian. As Static packs up his belongings, Cyborg and Rochelle have a conversation which reveals that they are lying to Static, and have an ulterior motive for taking the two Titans to Cadmus.
He later appears in the final two issues of The Return of Bruce Wayne, where he helps his former teammate Red Robin in his attempt to stop Bruce Wayne from inadvertently unleashing an apocalyptic explosion of Omega Energy.
Cyborg and Red Tornado later travel to the moon alongside Doctor Light, Animal Man, Congorilla, Zauriel, Tasmanian Devil and Bulleteer as part of an emergency group of heroes gathered to assist the Justice League in their battle against Eclipso. Shortly into the battle, Cyborg and the others are taken over by Eclipso and are turned against their JLA comrades. The reserve JLA members are all freed after Eclipso is defeated.
The New 52Edit
As of August 2011, Cyborg is featured as one of the main characters in a new Justice League ongoing series written by Geoff Johns and drawn by Jim Lee as part of DC's The New 52 relaunch. Johns has said of Cyborg, "He represents all of us in a lot of ways. If we have a cellphone and we're texting on it, we are a cyborg—that's what a cyborg is, using technology as an extension of ourselves."
In a revised origin, Victor Stone appears as a high school football star who is heavily sought after by scouts, but has a distant relationship with his father, Silas, a S.T.A.R. Labs Scientist. Victor appears at his father's Lab as Silas' team is studying a Mother Box that Superman brought them. After a heated argument about Silas not attending Victor's games even after hearing about his son's success, the Mother Box explodes. The explosion kills the other scientists and destroys most of Victor's body, but spares Silas. Silas does everything he can for Victor's survival, along with Sarah Charles, and T. O. Morrow by using the technology kept in S.T.A.R's "Red Room" safe. Ultimately Silas uses an injection of experimental nanites with Dr. Morrow adding robotic pieces onto Victor to assist. Victor recovers, now transformed into a Cyborg but as a side effect of the Mother Box's energies introduced into his body and interacting with his cybernetic parts, he access the vast New Gods data library, where he discover Darkseid's invasion plans and that it's executed as he was being rebuilt. Victor is getting used to his new body when Parademons attack, attempting to grab Dr. Charles. Cyborg's defense systems react, and he quickly dispatches the Parademons while also destroying part of the lab. Victor blames Silas for his condition after hearing his father out and leaves. Later on after attempting to help a few civilians under attack, Victor inadvertently absorbs some of the attacking Parademon's components giving him access to Boom Tube technology. This ability automatically activates and transports him to where Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Flash, Green Lantern, and Aquaman are fighting against Darkseid's force, just moments before Darkseid arrives. He fights alongside the other heroes against Darkseid and his army, but Darkseid proves to be too strong. Victor is able to reverse engineer the alien boom tube technology and teleport all the invading army including Darkseid away, saving the Earth and then helps found the Justice League.
Silas attempt to study his son more from a scientific perspective, but Victor refuses instead focusing on helping people as a superhero leading both to remain at odds. After David Graves makes an attack against the Justice League, Cyborg learns that he walks the line between life and death after he sees a false apparition of his human self. The appriation tries to convince him that the real Victor died and Cyborg is just his body being animated by the robotics to believe it's still Victor. Victor is able to get past that ideal as just a ruse, though later leads him to question his humanity or lack thereof. Flash attempts to be there for Victor during his time of questioning. During the Throne of Atlantis storyline, Cyborg is offered an upgrade his father has that would allow him to operate underwater at the price of his remaining lung, which Victor rejects at first. However following the capture of the rest of the Justice League by Ocean Master, Cyborg reluctantly accepts the upgrade. This allows him and Mera to rescue the others.
During the "Trinity War" storyline, Cyborg gets a visual of Shazam heading to Kahndaq, to which Batman assembles the Justice League with the help from Zatanna to meet in Kahndaq to stop Shazam. Following the supposed death of Doctor Light in Kahndaq, Batman tells Superman that Cyborg and Martian Manhunter are doing an autopsy to prove his death was not Superman's fault. As Wonder Woman leads the Justice League Dark to go look for Pandora, Cyborg is among the superheroes that remain at A.R.G.U.S. while Batman, Flash, Aquaman, Shazam, Steve Trevor, the Justice League of America, Zatanna, and Phantom Stranger go to stop Wonder Woman. Cyborg was present when Atom tells him, Superman, Element Woman and Firestorm the true purpose of the creation of the Justice League of America and that she was spying on the Justice League which is how the Justice League of America ended up in Kahndaq. When the Crime Syndicate arrives on Prime Earth, Cyborg's old prosthetic parts combine to form a robot called Grid (who is operated by a sentient computer virus). During the Forever Evil event, after Batman and Catwoman drop Cyborg off to his father in Detroit, he makes the choice to willingly receive a new cybernetic body and helps his father and Dr. Morrow create one that is slimmer in appearance so Cyborg could look more human. Working together with the Metal Men created by Doc Magus, Cyborg succeeds in shutting down Grid.
Afterward, Cyborg helped newcomer to the group Shazam fit in with the league as the rest set out to find Power ring's missing accessory which flew off after the death of the former wearer. While on monitor duty he and Shazam experiment with some of his magical powers to aid in finding the ring after joking about having an Xbox in his left shoulder; only for the young ward to conjure up a ping pong table, which they play while having spare time on their hands. Eventually the call goes out and everyone in the league mobilizes to secure the new rampaging Power Ring before the Doom Patrol does. After coaxing Billy into action against Jessica Cruis, Victor moves in to interface with the ring itself, finding out a great deal about the ring of Volthoom and his current host, only to be forcefully thrown out after the ring entity rejects him by causing his systems to short circuit, removing him from the battle. He is last seen recovering at S.T.A.R. Labs, after Shazam rushed him to the med bay, following the power ring crisis. Cyborg wondered what he saw within the ring after his dad warned him interfacing with it again could trap him in it forever.
An incident involving Batman's son, Damian Wayne, during the "Robin Rises Alpha & Omega" story arc in Batman, led up to most of the Justice League battling against Glorious Godfrey and a Parademon horde from Apokolips when they captured the chaos shard and the sarcophagus of Damian, before retreating back home. All the league members present, Cyborg included, state to an adamant Bruce Wayne that running headlong into unmarked X-factor territory for a suicide mission was less than ideal, considering the consequences that could befall the earth. This eventually culminates with Batman hijacking Cyborg's teleportation systems, to zip up to the Watchtower in an attempt to retrieve an experimental and highly dangerous combat suit, to mete out his agenda. However, Cyborg manages to block his administrative access so that he, Shazam, Aquaman, Wonder Woman, Lex, and Cold could physically restrain him, causing Batman to begrudgingly give up and retire to the Batcave.
After the Bat left, the rest of the Bat-Family turned up asking Victor for help with some digitized doppelgangers of baddies that Bruce initially set up to distract the League, destabilize watchtower security to secure the Hellbat, and eventually use a personal Mother Box (secured from a Parademon kept in cold storage) to vacate to Apokolips. After making his way to the Batcave to meet with them, he's directed over to a console which enabled him to directly access the Batcomputer's more sophisticated systems. However, it was all a ruse utilizing a preemptive countermeasure devised by Batman tailored to Cyborg's specific weaknesses. Cyborg was temporarily incapacitated and was set into a VR simulation where he relived his more peaceful days in college, while Batgirl went to work on his Mother Box to secure a path towards Apokolips and chase after their father. But Victor eventually snapped out of his dream haze and followed them through, angered that they used him in such away. Cyborg traveled along with Titus, who hitched a ride on his leg, to catch up with the rest of the Batman Family. They all then have a run-in with the scavengers of Armegeddo who quickly vacate after some Apokoliptian Hunger Dogs make their way onto the scene. They eventually catch up with the armor-clad Dark Knight ripping his way through a sizable chunk of Apokolips's forces singlehandedly. Jason Tim and Barbara show Batman the Robin Medals Alfred gave them to remind him of his purpose, causing him to snap out of his berserker rage and note that Cyborg had reluctantly accompanied them to Hell itself. Having made their way into Darkseid's citadel where Kalibak was readying his Chaos Cannon to fire again, the caped crusaders kept Darkseid's forces occupied while Cyborg made short work of the massive war engine, literally tearing it in half. But when he went to set a timed self-destruct sequence within the Apokoliptian computers, Vic suffered catastrophic feedback that fried most of his internal systems leaving him inoperable just as Darkseid himself made his appearance.
While Batman fought and held Darkseid off, Cyborg ran Batgirl through a crash course on how to hotwire his own Mother Box. Since Darkseid smashed Batman's Boom Tube generator, Cyborg was their only chance off Apokolips. After successfully jury-rigging his internal systems, Cyborg and the rest of the Bat rogues made a hasty exit stage left as Bruce powered his recovered fragment of the Chaos Shard with Darkseid's Omega Effect, blasting Darkseid against a wall to cover their escape. In the aftermath, Cyborg, who is still unable to facilitate himself, wonders what is going on as Damian Wayne is successfully revived, however, a second anomaly cranks out of the Boom Tube that was opened and Kalibak comes charging through it. With Kalibak occupied by the rest of the gang, Vic tries his best to reestablish his downed systems. He is successful and gains control over the still-open tube as Batman readies the Batplane. As Batman rams his jet into the evil New God sending him careening back to Apokolips, Cyborg closes the portal banishing Darkseid's firstborn for good. With the threat over, Cyborg heads back topside to inform the rest of the league of what all transpired and stating he has JL business to attend to.
An eponymous ongoing series, by writer David F. Walker and artist Ivan Reis, debuted in July 2015.
This article needs to be updated.(April 2023)
As of DC Rebirth, he is a part of the relaunched Justice League bi-monthly series as well as his own solo monthly series. It is unclear whether he has the ability of flight in Rebirth.
During Dark Nights: Metal, he is captured by the alternate Batmen of the Dark Multiverse, who attempt to hack him to learn the secrets of his teammates. As the crisis escalates, Cyborg is confronted by the controlling consciousness of other Mother Boxes, who claim that he will only gain the power to overcome the Dark Batmen if he fully surrenders to the Mother Box that powers his body at the cost of the transformation deleting his old personality. He is nearly tempted to give in to this transformation, but the appearance of Raven's soul-self convinces him to hold on to himself while partially succumbing to the transformation. This allows him to free his teammates and 'hack' the multiverse as they travel to find new allies in the battle against the Dark Batmen.
Following this and the Justice League: No Justice miniseries, the Justice League series was canceled after 43 issues and was relaunched into a new monthly series and Cyborg went onto to be featured as part of a separate Justice League faction that is part of the new Justice League Odyssey series. In addition, Cyborg's own solo monthly series was also canceled and ended in June 2018 with the release of Issue 23.
As of Infinite Frontier, Cyborg is a part of Titans Academy. In this monthly title, the Titans are now mentors to the newest generation of heroes.
Dawn of DCEdit
In the Dawn Of DC, Cyborg is now given a new 6 issue mini-series. He is also part of the Titans who have replaced the Justice League as the world's greatest heroes following their demise in Dark Crisis On Infinite Earths.
Powers and abilitiesEdit
Large portions of Victor Stone's body have been replaced by advanced mechanical parts (hence the name Cyborg) granting him superhuman strength, speed, stamina, and flight. His mechanically-enhanced body, much of which is metallic, is far more durable than a normal human body. Cyborg's internal computer system can interface with external computers. Other features include an electronic "eye" which replicates vision but at a superhuman level. His mechanical parts contain a wide variety of tools and weapons, such as a grappling hook/line and a finger-mounted laser. Perhaps his most frequently-used weapon is his sound amplifier (often referred to as his "white sound blaster" in the comic books; the Teen Titans animated series calls it a "sonic cannon") which can be employed at various settings either to stun his foes or to deliver concentrated blasts of sound potent enough to shatter rock and deform steel.
Cyborg is consistently depicted as making adjustments to his cybernetic parts, enhancing his functions and abilities to levels beyond those set by his father. This change has allowed writers to adjust his powers as needed for various stories. Following DC's New 52 reboot in 2011, Cyborg's origin story was changed so that his enhancements were the product of alien technology, specifically that of a Mother Box from the planet New Genesis. His cybernetics are now seen as a living extension of his body, and a host of new skills such as EMP blasts, technology absorption, and underwater adaptation were added to his powerset. Most significantly, he was given the ability to generate boom tubes — powerful teleportation tunnels that are used by the New Gods to travel vast distances — due to this Mother Box connection. Elements of Victor's original backstory were re-established following DC's Trinity War storyline when his father rebuilds systems following extensive damage to them.
In addition to his mechanical enhancements, Stone possesses an "exceptionally gifted" level of intelligence; his IQ has been measured at 170.
|#||Title||Material collected||Pages||Publication date||ISBN|
|The New 52|
|1||Unplugged||Cyborg (vol. 1) #1–6, and material from Convergence: Crime Syndicate #2||152||March 29, 2016||978-1401261191|
|2||Enemy of the State||Cyborg (vol. 1) #7–12, Cyborg: Rebirth #1||168||December 6, 2016||978-1401265311|
|1||The Imitation of Life||Cyborg (vol. 2) #1–5, Cyborg: Rebirth #1,||152||March 28, 2017||978-1401267926|
|2||Danger in Detroit||Cyborg (vol. 2) #6–13||144||August 15, 2017||978-1401270872|
|3||Singularity||Cyborg (vol. 2) #14–20||168||May 15, 2018||978-1401274559|
|4||Cyborg (vol. 2) #21-26||Solicited, then cancelled||978-1401285135|
In Teen Titans: Earth One, Vic Stone is re-introduced as a founding member of the Titans here portrayed a group of children, as part of STAR Lab's experiments with the Meta-Gene with his mother Elanor as leader. Vic was bonded with liquid metal via a crashed alien ship related to Starfire, granting him super strength and a robotic appearance. 
In the Flashpoint event, the timeline is greatly altered. In this alternate version of events, Cyborg is America's greatest superhero (occupying the role held by Superman in DC's standard timeline). He attempts to put together a group to stop the war between Aquaman and Wonder Woman's forces. However, the heroes he approaches all refuse, after Batman declines. Cyborg connects the resistance member Lois Lane to spy on the Amazons for any information. Cyborg rescues people in the subway station from arsonist Heat Wave. Abin Sur crashes on Earth; he is subsequently taken into custody by Cyborg and the US government to be questioned about his reasons for being on Earth. When Abin Sur is recovering, he is on a mission to retrieve the Entity, however, Cyborg convinces him to join with Earth's heroes. Afterwards, Cyborg is seen talking with the President in his headquarters in Detroit. The President states that Steve Trevor sent a signal to the resistance but was intercepted by a traitor among the heroes that Cyborg tried to recruit and suspicion leads to the Outsider. For Cyborg's failure, he is relieved of duty as the Element Woman sneaks into the headquarters. Later, Cyborg is called by Batman and the Flash for help in tracking down "Project: Superman", the government branch responsible for 'raising' Kal-El after his rocket destroyed Metropolis upon its arrival. Cyborg and them agree to join the cause to stop Wonder Woman and Aquaman, but only if Batman gets to choose whom to recruit, and Cyborg agrees as long as he comes with them. The three sneak into the government underground bunkers, and the group comes across a giant vault door bearing the Superman logo. Cyborg opens the door and sees a weakened Kal-El, with the arrival of guards. Forced to escape, Kal-El's powers begin to manifest, and flies off leaving them at the hands of the guards. While they are fending off the guards, they are rescued by Element Woman. Later, Cyborg and other heroes arrive at the Marvel Family's place helping the Flash from drastically forgetting his memories. After the Flash is recovering, he asked to stop the Atlantean/Amazon war from casualty, although Cyborg and the heroes are not willing unless Batman wants to join them, because Cyborg explains to him that they believe Batman was invincible. However, the Flash convinces him that no one is invincible and the group of heroes is agreeing to join the Flash. The heroes arrive at New Themyscira to stop the Atlantean/Amazon war, and the Flash tells Cyborg to find Aquaman's ultimate bomb to dispose of it.
In the Titans Tomorrow storyline, a future version of Victor Stone called Cyborg 2.0 is a member of Titans East. He is shown having similar plating as the animated Cyborg from the Teen Titans animated series.
An alternate version of Cyborg appears as part of the Justice League of Earth-23 in the DC Multiverse.
In Mark Waid and Alex Ross's Kingdom Come, a now liquid metal Cyborg appears as the third Robotman, he joins up as part of Superman's Justice League.  He is petrified by the nuclear blast in battle with Batman's group and the rogue metahumans. 
Cyborg appears as a main character in the DCeased series. His body was used to create the virus which ravaged Earth and he unwillingly became a carrier of the virus. Cyborg spends the majority of the series helping out the surviving characters. In the final issue, Cyborg chooses to remain on Earth, surmising that he could cause another outbreak. While fighting the infected Wonder Woman, he decides to use the Lasso of Truth on her. Asking her if there's a cure, Cyborg is shocked to find out that he held the cure inside him all along. Before he could inform the others, Wonder Woman uses the opportunity to catch him off-guard and decapitate him.
The character of Cyborg has been analyzed as a hero who is both Black and disabled, and has been called "an exceptional figure in a genre replete with wonders." His appearance has also been analyzed as a visual design of a Black superhero.
In other mediaEdit
- Cyborg appeared in Smallville, portrayed by Lee Thompson Young. Introduced in a self-titled episode, this version is a former Metropolis High School football player who was believed to have been involved in a car accident that killed him and his family, but was secretly rebuilt by SynTechnics scientists led by Dr. Alistair Krieg with "bionic" endoskeletal cybernetic enhancements. After becoming the only survivor of Krieg's experiments, Stone escaped before SynTechnics was bought out by LuthorCorp. In the episode "Justice", the Green Arrow brings together a group of individuals to combat Lex Luthor, such as Stone, who has taken the name Cyborg and received further enhancements from the Green Arrow. Stone also makes a minor appearance in the episode "Salvation".
- Cyborg appears in Doom Patrol, portrayed by Joivan Wade. This version is well-established as a superhero and helps bring the eponymous team together to protect the fictional town of Cloverton, Ohio.
- Cyborg appears in Titans, portrayed again by Joivan Wade.
- Cyborg appears in The Super Powers Team: Galactic Guardians, voiced by Ernie Hudson. This version was a promising decathlon athlete until an accident destroyed most of his body and his father rebuilt him using machine parts and is an affiliate of the Justice League of America under Superman.
- When Justice League was pitched to the Kids' WB network, the lineup originally included three young members as protégés of the Justice League: Robin, Impulse, and an original character described as a teenage female version of Cyborg named Natasha Irons / Cyborgirl.
- Cyborg appears in Teen Titans (2003), voiced by Khary Payton. This version is more easygoing than his comics counterpart, possesses an enormous appetite, and displays excess pride for his inventions. Additionally, he was unable to finish high school due to the circumstances that turned him into Cyborg, primarily wields sonic cannons housed in his forearms, and serves as the Teen Titans' chief technician, gadgetry expert, and occasional second-in-command to Robin.
- Cyborg appears in Mad, voiced by Hugh Davidson in episode 44 and Gary Anthony Williams in episode 45.
- Cyborg appears in the "New Teen Titans" segment of DC Nation Shorts, voiced again by Khary Payton and by Kevin Michael Richardson in "Lightning Round".
- Cyborg appears in Teen Titans Go! (2013), voiced again by Khary Payton. This version is a member of the Teen Titans who is uncertain about his half-mechanical nature, knowledgeable in 1980s culture, and in a relationship with Jinx.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics: Batman Be-Leaguered, voiced again by Khary Payton. This version is a member of the Justice League.
- Cyborg appears in Justice League Action, voiced again by Khary Payton. This version is a member of the Justice League.
- Cyborg appears in Young Justice: Outsiders, voiced by Zeno Robinson. This version was a receiver for Hayward High School's football team, the Steel Workers, who wants his father Silas Stone to attend his football games. When the latter fails to appear due to being buried in his work with S.T.A.R. Labs, an angered Victor confronts Silas, believing his father cares more about his work than his family. Amidst their argument, Victor accidentally activates a Reach metahuman failsafe device, causing an explosion that grievously injures him. In desperation, Silas fuses Victor with a Father Box the Justice League asked him to study, transforming Victor into a cybernetic organism. Victor is healed, but he blames Silas for ruining his life, inadvertently falling victim to the Father Box's programming until Halo, who had unlocked the ability to open Boom Tubes, arrives and temporarily restores Victor's mind. Following this, Victor joins the Team and, over the course of the season, fights to maintain control of his body until Superboy, Black Lightning, and Forager bring him to Metron's Mobius Chair to permanently remove the Father Box's programming, reconciles with Silas, helps Halo save the universe from the Anti-Life Equation, joins the Outsiders, takes the name "Cyborg", and helps the Team and Outsiders combat the Light. As of Young Justice: Phantoms, Victor has joined the Justice League.
- Cyborg appears in DC Super Hero Girls (2019), voiced again by Phil LaMarr.
- Cyborg appears in Teen Titans: Trouble in Tokyo, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- An unnamed, alternate universe version of Cyborg makes a non-speaking appearance in Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths as a minor member of the Crime Syndicate.
- Cyborg appears in Justice League: Doom, voiced by Bumper Robinson. This version is a cheerful, resourceful individual who is recruited by Batman to combat the Royal Flush Gang and save the Justice League from Vandal Savage's Legion of Doom, for which Cyborg is inducted into the League.
- Cyborg appears in Lego Batman: The Movie – DC Super Heroes Unite, voiced by Brian Bloom.
- Cyborg appears in films set in the DC Animated Movie Universe (DCAMU), originally voiced by Michael B. Jordan and by Shemar Moore in subsequent appearances.
- Cyborg first appears in Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox as a member of the Justice League. Additionally, the Flashpoint incarnation of Cyborg appears in the film, with his storyline playing out similarly to the comics until he is mortally wounded by Aquaman.
- Cyborg appears in Justice League: War. Following changes made to the timeline during the events of The Flashpoint Paradox, Victor Stone became a skilled football player who was shunned by his father Silas Stone, who believes humanity's physical prowess means nothing once metahumans become the dominant species. Amidst an Apokoliptian invasion, Victor is mortally wounded by an energy blast. Silas brings him to an advanced machine built from international technology, but it fuses with Victor, who joins the future Justice League in halting the invasion using his newly acquired ability to interface with Apokoliptian technology.
- Cyborg makes subsequent appearances in Justice League: Throne of Atlantis, Justice League vs. Teen Titans, Justice League Dark, The Death of Superman, Reign of the Supermen, and Justice League Dark: Apokolips War.
- Cyborg appears in JLA Adventures: Trapped in Time, voiced by Avery Kidd Waddell.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: Justice League vs. Bizarro League, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appear in Batman Unlimited: Monster Mayhem, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- A young, alternate universe version of Victor Stone appears in Justice League: Gods and Monsters, voiced by Taylor Parks. After his father Silas is commissioned by Superman to study Kryptonian technology, the Stones are attacked and killed by a Metal Man designed to resemble and frame Superman.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: Justice League: Attack of the Legion of Doom, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: Justice League: Cosmic Clash, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: Justice League: Gotham City Breakout, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg makes a non-speaking appearance in The Lego Batman Movie as a member of the Justice League.
- Cyborg appears in DC Super Heroes vs. Eagle Talon, voiced by Wataru Takagi.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: The Flash, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appears in Lego DC Comics Super Heroes: Aquaman: Rage of Atlantis, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- The Teen Titans Go! (2013) and Teen Titans (2003) incarnations of Cyborg appear in Teen Titans Go! vs. Teen Titans, with both voiced again by Khary Payton. In addition, several alternate universe versions of Cyborg also appear, including his counterparts from the Tiny Titans, the New Teen Titans comic, and the DCAMU.
- Cyborg appears in Injustice, voiced by Brandon Micheal Hall.
- The Teen Titans Go! (2013) incarnation of Cyborg appears in Teen Titans Go! & DC Super Hero Girls: Mayhem in the Multiverse, voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appears in DC League of Super-Pets, voiced by Daveed Diggs. This version is a member of the Justice League who sports a half-afro, an airplane mode that turns off most of his abilities, and is battery-powered.
- Cyborg appears in Justice League X RWBY: Super Heroes and Huntsmen, voice by Tru Valentino.
DC Extended UniverseEdit
Cyborg appears in media set in the DC Extended Universe (DCEU), portrayed by Ray Fisher.
- Cyborg first appears in a cameo depicted in the film Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice (2016).
- Cyborg appears in Justice League (2017) and the director's cut, Zack Snyder's Justice League (2021). In both films, the effects for his cybernetic parts were made using CGI.
- A stand-alone Cyborg film was originally scheduled for a release date of April 3, 2020, but it has since been canceled.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Teen Titans (2005). This version is a member of the eponymous team.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Teen Titans (2006), voiced again by Khary Payton. This version is a member of the eponymous team.
- Cyborg appears in DC Universe Online, voiced by Alexander Brandon.
- Cyborg appears in LittleBigPlanet 2, voiced by Tom Clarke-Hill.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Injustice: Gods Among Us, voiced again by Khary Payton. This version is a member of the Justice League. Additionally, an alternate reality Cyborg became a member of Superman's Regime following the Teen Titans' deaths five years prior. In his non-canonical arcade mode ending, Cyborg leads an assault on the Fortress of Solitude to defeat the remnants of Superman's Regime before using Kryptonian technology to upgrade his cybernetics, gaining control of an army of Superman's robots in the process.
- Cyborg appears in Scribblenauts Unmasked: A DC Comics Adventure. This version is a member of the Justice League.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Infinite Crisis, voiced again by Bumper Robinson.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Injustice 2, voiced again by Khary Payton. The Regime Cyborg remains allied with Regime Superman, who reluctantly join forces with Batman's Insurgency to thwart Brainiac's attack on Earth. Amidst this, Cyborg faces a robotic clone of himself created by Brainiac called Grid. In his non-canonical arcade ending, Cyborg defeats Brainiac and takes his 12th level intellect and ship's data core. Using his newly acquired powers, he restores the cities that Brainiac stole and revives the deceased Titans to help him restore all of the worlds that Brainiac attacked.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in DC Unchained.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Lego Batman 2: DC Super Heroes, voiced again by Brian Bloom.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Lego Batman 3: Beyond Gotham, voiced again by Bumper Robinson.
- Cyborg and the Teen Titans Go! (2013) incarnation of Cyborg appear as playable characters in Lego Dimensions, voiced again by Bumper Robinson and Khary Payton respectively.
- Cyborg appears as a playable character in Lego DC Super-Villains, voiced again by Bumper Robinson.
- A DC Animated Universe-inspired Cyborg figure was released in the Justice League Unlimited toyline in 2009.
- A Cyborg figure was released by DC Direct in 2001 as part of its Teen Titans series and in the 2003 Classic Titans Box Set, presented in gold bionics as opposed to his standard silver.
- Two versions of Cyborg were released in Mattel's DC Universe Classics action figure line: a standard version and a KB Toys exclusive version that features Cyborg with a "sonic arm".
- A Cyborg figure based on the New 52 Justice League was released in late 2012.
- The Teen Titans (2003) incarnation of Cyborg appears in Teen Titans Go! (2004).
- Cyborg appears in Smallville Legends: Justice & Doom.
- Cyborg appears in DC Super Friends: The Joker's Playhouse, voiced by Phil LaMarr. This version is a member of the titular Super Friends.
- Cyborg appears in DC Super Hero Girls (2015), voiced again by Khary Payton.
- Cyborg appears in the Robot Chicken DC Comics Special, voiced by Abraham Benrubi.
- The Injustice incarnation of Cyborg appears in the Injustice: Gods Among Us prequel comic. Following the Metropolis disaster, which took the lives of some of his fellow Teen Titans, Cyborg joins Superman's growing Regime, becoming his eyes and ears and offering insight on activity deemed disruptive. Years later, while investigating Oracle's attempts to hack into the Regime's computer system, he is confronted by Jim Gordon, who grievously damages Cyborg, knocks him unconscious, and takes him prisoner on behalf of Batman's Insurgency. Eventually, Cyborg breaks out amidst a conflict between the Insurgency and Regime. A further two years later, Cyborg and most of the Regime begin to question Superman's growing hostility and controversial decisions, such as employing supervillains and him killing defenseless protestors in anger. Cyborg is recaptured by Batman and Batwoman, who seek his knowledge of Superman's instability. Upon taking him to the Metropolis' ruins, Oracle attempts to find the necessary data and leak it to the world, but inadvertently causes a global blackout, forcing the Insurgency to retreat while the Flash rescues Cyborg.
- Cyborg appears in Robot Chicken DC Comics Special 2: Villains in Paradise, voiced by Seth Green.
- Cyborg makes a non-speaking appearance in Robot Chicken DC Comics Special III: Magical Friendship.
- The Injustice incarnation of Cyborg appears in the Injustice 2 prequel comic as a prisoner of Stryker's Island alongside Superman.
- ^ Cowsill, Alan; Irvine, Alex; Korte, Steve; Manning, Matt; Wiacek, Win; Wilson, Sven (2016). The DC Comics Encyclopedia: The Definitive Guide to the Characters of the DC Universe. DK Publishing. p. 79. ISBN 978-1-4654-5357-0.
- ^ a b c Greenberger, Robert (2008). "Cyborg". In Dougall, Alastair (ed.). The DC Comics Encyclopedia. New York: Dorling Kindersley. p. 91. ISBN 978-0-7566-4119-1. OCLC 213309017.
- ^ Cadigan, Glen (2005). Titans companion. Raleigh, N.C.: TwoMorrows Pub. p. 109. ISBN 1893905500.
- ^ Teen Titans (vol. 3) Annual #1
- ^ Titans (vol. 2) #12
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #40 (January 2010)
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #41 (February 2010)
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #43
- ^ Teen Titans (vol. 3) #81
- ^ Teen Titans (vol. 3) #82
- ^ Manning, Shaun (April 17, 2010). "C2E2: DC Universe Panel". Comic Book Resources.
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #46
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #48
- ^ Justice League: Generation Lost #1
- ^ Teen Titans (vol. 3) #87
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #56
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #57 (July 2011)
- ^ Siegel, Lucas. "One Year Ago: DC UNIVERSE Reboots in September". Newsarama.
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #1 (August 2011)
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #2 (October 2011)
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #3 (November 2011)
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #13
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #15
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #16
- ^ Aquaman (vol. 7) #16
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #22
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 3) #6
- ^ Justice League Dark #22
- ^ Justice League of America (vol. 3) #7
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #23
- ^ Forever Evil #2
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #27
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #29
- ^ Forever Evil #4
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #31
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #32
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #33
- ^ Justice League (vol. 2) #34
- ^ Robin Rises: Omega #1
- ^ Batman and Robin (vol. 2) #34
- ^ a b Batman and Robin (vol. 2) #35
- ^ Batman and Robin (vol. 2) #36
- ^ Batman and Robin (vol. 2) #37
- ^ Robin Rises: Alpha #1
- ^ "Cyborg #1". DC Comics. Retrieved August 1, 2015.
- ^ CYBORG Re-Cancelled, With JULY & AUGUST's Issues Nixed -Newsarama
- ^ Who's Who: The Definitive Directory of the DC Universe #5 (July 1985), p. 31. The entry on Cyborg mentions both a "sound amplifier" and a "sonic disruptor", and the illustration depicts him using his sonic weapon to shatter rock. He can also leap great distances.
- ^ Tales of the New Teen Titans #1 (June 1982); DC Special: Cyborg #1 (July 2008)
- ^ Teen Titans: Earth One Vol. 1
- ^ Flashpoint #1 (May 2011)
- ^ Flashpoint: Lois Lane and the Resistance #1 (June 2011)
- ^ Flashpoint: Legion of Doom #1 (June 2011)
- ^ Flastpoint: Abin Sur – The Green Lantern #2 (July 2011)
- ^ Flashpoint #3 (July 2011)
- ^ Flashpoint #4 (August 2011)
- ^ Teen Titans (vol. 3) #17–19 (December 2004 – February 2005)
- ^ Action Comics (vol. 2) #9
- ^ Kingdom Come #2
- ^ Kingdom Come #6
- ^ Gray J.W. (2016) “Why Couldn’t You Let Me Die?”: Cyborg, Social Death, and Narratives of Black Disability. In: Foss C., Gray J.W., Whalen Z. (eds) Disability in Comic Books and Graphic Narratives. Literary Disability Studies. Palgrave Macmillan, London. https://doi.org/10.1057/9781137501110_9
- ^ Davis, Blair. "9. Bare Chests, Silver Tiaras, And Removable Afros: The Visual Design Of Black Comic Book Superheroes." The Blacker the Ink. Rutgers University Press, 2015. 193-212.
- ^ Morrison, Matt (April 20, 2023). "All 13 DC Movie & TV Cameos In Titans Season 4's Multiverse Scene". Screen Rant.
- ^ The Super Powers Team: Galactic Guardians animatedsuperheroes.com
- ^ "Search Ask Greg : Gargoyles : Station Eight". S8.org. Retrieved March 16, 2022.
- ^ "Nathan Fillion, Tim Daly and Michael Rosenbaum Join Justice League: Doom". TV Guide.
- ^ Gartler, James. "NYCC 2012: DARK KNIGHTS & LEGO Fights on DC Animation". Newsarama.
- ^ "First Look: Grey's Anatomy Stars Get Animated for Justice League". TV Guide.
- ^ "Initial Details, Cast And Crew Information, For Upcoming "Justice League: War" Animated Feature". worldsfinestonline.com. July 16, 2013.
- ^ "Target-Exclusive "JLA Adventures: Trapped In Time" Movie Hitting DVD January 21st, 2014". worldsfinestonline.com. January 15, 2014.
- ^ "サイト名". dc-taka.com (in Japanese). Archived from the original on September 30, 2020. Retrieved April 4, 2018.
- ^ Couch, Aaron (July 21, 2021). "DC's 'Injustice' Sets Cast for Animated Movie (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved July 21, 2021.
- ^ "HBO Max to #ReleaseTheSnyderCut". Warner Media Group. May 20, 2020. Retrieved May 26, 2020.
- ^ Bumbray, Chris (June 21, 2016). "Set Visit: Everything You Need To Know About Zack Snyder's Justice League". Joblo.
- ^ "Ray Fisher to Play Cyborg In 'Batman-Superman' (EXCLUSIVE)". Deadline Hollywood. April 23, 2014. Retrieved April 24, 2014.
- ^ Lang, Brent (August 16, 2016). "Cyborg to Appear in 'The Flash' Movie (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety.
- ^ https://www.instagram.com/p/CaKpbLvJskM/[dead link]
- ^ "DCUO Cinematic Trailer – Who Do You Trust". DC Universe Online (official site).
- ^ "Injustice: Gods Among Us adds two new heroes: Cyborg and Nightwing". Polygon. July 11, 2012.