Well, I'm very torn about what I like most, SciFi wise. For example, I'm fond of really hard SciFi, where we're contained to the solar system for communication and distance reasons. Where spaceships moving at single digit percentage of light speed is about the greatest achievement that can be reasonably reached. Where a ship needs a burn as long retarding as accelerating. Where distances are huge and anything human made is tiny. Where a single interplanetary ship is a huge expense and less than ten organisations or governments of any kind have that type of resources. Where it takes months or years of travel between planets and where weather may delay a launch weeks or months. Problem is, nearly everything in this genre that I have read are short stories in collections of SciFi, and I don't have names to give for most of it.
On the other hand, I have read and seen far more soft SciFi. Babylon 5 is my overall favourite SciFi TV series, and Star Trek: Deep Space Nine is a good second. Both are characterised by being mainly personality driven. The problem being both shows needing trouble to come to the station instead of them going out looking for it is mitigated by them having interesting and multifaceted characters and a cast that have opportunity to grow and evolve in their roles. And Babylon 5 is eminently quotable, it has so many good ones!
There's of course the soft space SciFi favourites of HHGTTG, Red Dwarf and the like that are more comedy, or the more serious spacefaring kind, like most of Star Trek, but those I find aren't as fun in movies, TV shows or games and if I find myself liking it, it's probably a book or short story. Game wise, a game here that I have several hundreds of hours in would be FTL (though there's not really a coherent story to that one), another would be the single player side of the StarCraft series.
Then we have another branch of SciFi - that which is not at all or just very peripherally in or about space. Total Recall, Tron, Alphaville, 1984, Blade Runner, Predestination (in book form All you zombies), Snowpiercer, Lockout being among those I like to mention. Lots of alien invasion and old (or new) B-films here. Lots of in the computer/network/matrix/aether, near future, alternate history-future, dystopian, cloning, AI, robot, mechs, time travel, mutation, cyberpunk, post-apocalyptic, kaiju/monster attack. Game wise I like to mention Beneath a Steel Sky, Deus Ex, UFO/X-COM/XCOM.
Does an entirely in-the-computer series count as SciFi? ReBoot was a computer animated series that took place in a computer, and not in the Tron way, or even The Real Adventures of Jonny Quest way. It might count. I liked it, but then I was young teenager back then.
And finally, not really SciFi, but Science Fantasy, the soft SciFi that brings the mystical or magical to the table. Here we have Star Wars, Shadowrun, anime and cyberpunk aplenty.
We've seen Star Wars, Shadowrun, Warhammer 40k campaigns, and we also have Numenera as post-apocalyptic post-tech. Swan Song was kind of it's own spacefaring adventure, in the soft SciFi way. We already know something about the characters and setting - this is not going to be a hard SciFi nor set on Earth. I'd like to see it take more of a HHGTTG or Red Dwarf spin.