Some DC stories were reprinted by IDW. This page has a pretty good listing, though it doesn't specify exactly what issues are in each volume. I have a pretty good idea, though. Star Trek Archives Vol 1: I think this reprints issues from the first DC Star Trek run. Vol 2: This collects DC's STTNG #47-50: "The Worst of Both Worlds." (It also contains IDW's Alien Spotlight: Borg, which was a really interesting story with fantastic art.) Vol 3: This collects DC's Star Trek Volume 2 #49-50. I think it also collects two annuals: Star Trek Volume 2 Annual 6 and STTNG Annual 6, a two-part crossover called "Convergence." Those are the only stories I can remember Gary Seven appearing in. Also, out of these four issues, three of them are double-sized, so this book effectively has seven issues worth of material. Vol 4: This has the 3-part "Trial of James T. Kirk" from ST Vol 2 #10-12. There are three other issues in it, which I'd have to guess are three issues out of #1-9 that set up the trial arc. Might be "Not...Sweeney!", as that's the 3-parter immediately preceding the trial. Vols 5 and 6: Not sure what these have. The titles sound somewhat familiar, but I can't place them. Unlimited #7 wasn't as good a crew-crossover as the "Convergence" story mentioned earlier. (Even though the crews never actually interacted in "Convergence.") It's got an interesting framework; Q and Trelaine making a gentlemen's wager and using the Enterprise crews as the pawns. I didn't mind it. Seeing how Picard and Kirk function with swapped crews was interesting, but it has a very fan-fictiony taste. There's no real weight to the story. It's more take-it-or-leave-it. #10 was a nice issue for the series to end on. It's not really close to the DS9 episode pitch, which IMO was disappointing, because I liked the idea of the planet being full of Trekkies played for comic relief. In this story, which is more serious than humorous, they've militarized their society based on their idea of the 23rd-century Starfleet and the Iotans plan to use the Enterprise-E to take on the Federation and make them uphold Kirk's promise for "a piece of the action." The crew comes up with a clever way of solving the conflict. Marvel's TMP adaptation circa 1980 is a half-hearted, clumsily put-together book and not worth a read. DC's STVI adaptation is pretty much the same as the movie. DC's Generations adaptation includes the space-diving sequence cut out of the final film, but is otherwise the same. I haven't read any of the other adaptations so I can't weigh in on those. The adaptations do cut out extraneous parts of the story, since they have only so many pages to work with. Nothing vital is lost, though, and depending on your familiarity with the movies, you might not even notice anything's missing.