The Heat-Seeker is first seen without any paint as a "state-of-the-art research vessel" offered to Dr. Niko Tatopoulos by Monique Dupre as an incentive to let her stay and make sure that the then-unnamed H.E.A.T. was doing their job. Nick takes the bait and the ship becomes a vital asset to the group, as many of the mutations fought in the series are very far away from New York City. The vessel does not truly become the Heat-Seeker until "Talkin' Trash," where Randy Hernandez coins the H.E.A.T. acronym and paints the name on the side of the ship, along with its iconic "Shark Face".
- The Heat-Seeker is outfitted with powerful radar equipment.
- Godzilla: The Series (1999) - Nintendo Game Boy/Game Boy Color
- Godzilla: The Series - Monster Wars (2000) - Nintendo Game Boy Color
H.E.A.T. took the Seeker halfway across the world to follow Godzilla, only for its engines to give out. Luckily, they were near an island where radioactive lava had mutated the surrounding wildlife, which lead them to the Giant Mutant Bees. Ultimately the ship was repaired and able to depart before the local volcano erupted. Later, the Seeker was put in harm's way once more when it came between Godzilla and his new for Crustaceous Rex. Luckily, it and the crew were able to escape unscathed. While stopped in a mysterious bay, Godzilla began to act strangely due to experiments being performed by Cameron Winter, and he quickly left the Heat-Seeker behind. When he had razed Winter's fortress to the ground, the Heat-Seeker had sailed nearby and accompanied him across the moonlit sea back to New York.
- Like the Calico from Hanna-Barbera's Godzilla series, the Heat-Seeker is a boat crewed by the show's main characters.
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