|This article is about a/an non-canon net movie featuring characters in in Kamen Rider × Super Sentai: Super Hero Taisen.|
|Ep. 2: What’s a “Kaiger”?|
|Kamen Rider × Super Sentai: Super Hero Taihen – Who’s the culprit?!, Episode 03b|
|Air date April 13, 2012|
Ep. 1: Is Gokaiger a Ripoff of Decade?
Ep. 3: What’s the Show That Came After Amazon?
What’s a “Kaiger”?? is the second episode of the "Kamen Rider" section of the out-of-continuity, non-canon Kamen Rider × Super Sentai: Super Hero Taihen – Who’s the culprit?!.
- Gokai Silver (ゴーカイシルバー Gōkai Shirubā?): Junya Ikeda (池田 純矢 Ikeda Jun'ya?, Voice)
- Narutaki (鳴滝?): Tatsuhito Okuda (奥田 達士 Okuda Tatsuhito?)
- Urataros (ウラタロス Uratarosu?): Kōji Yusa (遊佐 浩二 Yusa Kōji?, Voice)
- When explaining his question at the start of the episode, Gokai Silver mentions the Power Rangers while performing the trademark pose of the TyrannoRanger/Red Mighty Morphin Ranger.
- While discussing various non-"Ger" Sentai, Narutaki and Urataros reveal that the Hurricaneger owe their existence to Harry Potter. At that time, the first novel, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone, was popular and the name "Hurricaneger" was invented as a pun off of its Japanese name ("Harī Pottā to Kenja no Ishi"). Toei decided to use the idea and developed it into the familiar Hurricaneger concept. (In the actual "What's a 'kaiger?'" video, only Harī and Kenja in the Harry Potter title are heard--the other words are censored.)
- The shortening of "Ranger" in recent Sentai titles was also brought up around the same time in episode 3 of the first season of Hikonin Sentai Akibaranger, where Mitsuki Aoyagi mistakenly refers to Boukenger as "Bouken Ranger". When Nobuo Akagi says its "Boukenger", Mitsuki asks why its Bouken and just "Ger" and what "Ger" means by itself. Nobuo complains that she's a newcomer and that older fans got over it during Hurricaneger.
- The entire shortening may also be a poke towards Super Sentai's anime "sister" franchise Pretty Cure as well, as fans have been confused over if the name is "Pretty Cure" or "PreCure" as both have been used alternatively.