Trivia: Cameron meets a prototype robot that smiles and waves at her in in the exhibition outside the chess tournament. Briefly visible on its control screen, alongside basic commands, is the word "BladeRunner", a reference to the classic sci-fi film which also features a dystopian future populated by humanoid robots.
Trivia: This is the only Outer Limits episode that lacks both opening and closing narration. It was absent because "Forms" was the unsold pilot for a series called The Unknown. A second version, stripped of all its supernatural elements (Tone was simply a mad scientist, not a real time traveler), also failed to sell.
Trivia: The episode titled, "Dexter's Rude Removal" was never aired on the Cartoon Network because of inappropriate content. However, it has been shown in comic conventions and in private viewing. This is currently (as of January 2004) the only Dexter episode to never air on the Cartoon Network.
Trivia: The same actor who portrays Principal Hackett also plays Curtis the Caveman.
Trivia: The anime TV series, originally scheduled to debut on Japanese television in October 2001, was delayed in respect for the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks in the United States. The Japanese release of an anime TV series about teenagers fighting international terrorists was considered tactless so soon after the attacks against the U.S. by international terrorists. It was released January 8, 2002, three months after its originally announced premier date.
Trivia: When Pietro says he'll help the twins maximise their candy acquisition, one twin says "Kick-ass!" and Wanda repeats to herself "kick-ass." Both Aaron Taylor-Johnson, who played Pietro in Avengers: Age of Ultron, and Evan Peters, who plays "Pietro" in WandaVision and the recent X-Men films, both starred in Kick-Ass.
Trivia: Only mentioned in one episode early in the series, Steve Austin's least-referenced superhuman power was his ability to hold his breath for extraordinary lengths of time. Steve's phenomenal breath-holding ability was due to the fact that, even though he had two normal lungs, he had a much smaller circulatory system than a normal human being. Also, the Steve Austin in Martin Caidin's original book, "Cyborg," had an entire array of weapons, flares, communications gear, retractable swim fins, and scuba tanks built into his bionic body.