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* BonusRound: After a game concluded, the ''real'' fun began the remaining Strangers played a SuddenDeath SpeedRound where they were asked questions going around the circle with 10-second time limits. Each correct answer increased the pot (some episodes gave $1,000, others $2,000), and last one standing won it all.

to:

* BonusRound: After a game concluded, the ''real'' fun began the remaining Strangers played a SuddenDeath SpeedRound where they were asked questions going around the circle with 10-second time limits. Each correct answer increased the pot (some episodes gave $1,000, others $2,000), and last one standing won it all.



* ChristmasEpisode: An unintentional example: the series debuted as a special holiday "event". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks mid-question!

to:

* ChristmasEpisode: An unintentional example: the The series debuted as a special holiday "event". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks mid-question! mid-question.


If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]]. [[note]](On the Chinese and Spanish versions, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]

to:

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And On the American version, the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]]. [[note]](On ended right then and there. On the Chinese and Spanish versions, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become becomes the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]prizes.



!!GameShowTropes in use:

to:

!!GameShowTropes in use:!!This show contains examples of:



* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't, for obvious reasons.)
* ChristmasEpisode: An unintentional example: the series debuted as a special holiday "event". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks mid-question!



* GameOver: Used when a Hero lost, before the Stranger that beat them got their $10,000 graphic.
* GameShowHost: Ben Bailey, taking some time outside of the ''Series/CashCab'' for once. D. L. Hughley hosted the pilot.
* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd. The linked article has several other rather egregious instances of this.



* MysteryBox: Beating each Stranger earned the share of money they were guarding.
* Personnel:
** GameShowHost: Ben Bailey, taking some time outside of the ''Series/CashCab'' for once. D. L. Hughley hosted the pilot.
** StudioAudience
* ThinkMusic: Okay, who thought ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the score of a ''quiz show''?

to:

* MysteryBox: Beating each Stranger earned MusicalSpoiler: When the share of money music started to ramp up, a commercial break's imminent...unless they were guarding.
* Personnel:
** GameShowHost: Ben Bailey, taking some time outside of
just returned from commercial, in which case somebody's going out on the ''Series/CashCab'' for once. D. L. Hughley hosted the pilot.
** StudioAudience
* ThinkMusic: Okay, who thought ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the score of a ''quiz show''?
current question.



* WhoWantsToBeWhoWantsToBeAMillionaire: $1,000,000 top prize, epic music, circular set with lots of lighting effects, etc.
** [[SarcasmMode Even better]], the show also managed to be trendy and use a variant of the "shuffle" format the syndicated ''Millionaire'' adopted just one year prior, where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.
----
!!This show contains examples of:
* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't, for obvious reasons.)
* ChristmasEpisode: The series debuted as a special holiday "event" for NBC's patented "Holiday WolverinePublicity Run". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: You thought ''Series/MinuteToWinIt'' was bad with this? ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks '''mid-question'''! The fact that the music ramped up to indicate that a break's coming killed any tension that they might have generated.
* GameOver: Used when a Hero lost, before the Stranger that beat them got their $10,000 graphic.
* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd. The linked article has several other rather egregious instances of this.
* MusicalSpoiler: When the music started to ramp up, a commercial break's imminent...unless they just returned from commercial, in which case somebody's going out on the current question.

to:

* WhoWantsToBeWhoWantsToBeAMillionaire: $1,000,000 top prize, epic music, circular set with lots of lighting effects, etc.
** [[SarcasmMode Even better]], the show also managed to be trendy and use a variant of the "shuffle" format the syndicated ''Millionaire'' adopted just one year prior, where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.
----
!!This show contains examples of:
* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants
ThinkMusic: Okay, who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't, for obvious reasons.)
* ChristmasEpisode: The series debuted as a special holiday "event" for NBC's patented "Holiday WolverinePublicity Run". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: You
thought ''Series/MinuteToWinIt'' was bad with this? ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks '''mid-question'''! The fact that ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the music ramped up to indicate that a break's coming killed any tension that they might have generated.
* GameOver: Used when a Hero lost, before the Stranger that beat them got their $10,000 graphic.
* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd. The linked article has several other rather egregious instances
score of this.
* MusicalSpoiler: When the music started to ramp up,
a commercial break's imminent...unless they just returned from commercial, in which case somebody's going out on the current question.''quiz show''?



** After every single elimination, an animated clip reminded the viewers how many people have dropped and how many still need to be eliminated to win the Million. They could've put that on the set somewhere and had Ben do it...
** And every drop got about 20 different instant replays.

to:

** After every single elimination, an animated clip reminded the viewers how many people have dropped and how many still need to be eliminated to win the Million. They could've put that on the set somewhere and had Ben do it...
Million.
** And every Every drop got about 20 different instant replays.replays.
* WhoWantsToBeWhoWantsToBeAMillionaire: $1,000,000 top prize, epic music, circular set with lots of lighting effects, etc. Rather than using a straightforward money ladder, they used a variant of the "shuffle" format the syndicated ''Millionaire'' adopted just one year prior. Dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.


* XMeetsY: ''Series/RussianRoulette'' (quiz show played on top of trap doors) meets ''Series/{{Jackpot}}!'' (one player playing against a group of others) and ''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire''.


If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese and Spanish versions, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]

to:

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]]. [[note]](On the Chinese and Spanish versions, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]



* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd.

to:

* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd. The linked article has several other rather egregious instances of this.


If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]

to:

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, and Spanish versions, a Stranger who beats the Hero ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]


* EjectTheLoser: Losers, and sometimes ''winners'' (if they chose this way out), and [[UpToEleven finally Ben]] [[EveryEpisodeEnding at the end of the show]] were disposed of through the floor.

to:

* EjectTheLoser: Losers, and sometimes ''winners'' All of the losers, some winners (if they chose this way out), and [[UpToEleven finally Ben]] [[EveryEpisodeEnding at the end of the show]] were disposed of through the floor.



** Even better, the show also managed to be trendy and use a variant of the "shuffle" format the syndicated ''Millionaire'' adopted just one year prior, where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.

to:

** [[SarcasmMode Even better, better]], the show also managed to be trendy and use a variant of the "shuffle" format the syndicated ''Millionaire'' adopted just one year prior, where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.



* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't. For obvious reasons.)

to:

* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't. For couldn't, for obvious reasons.)



* ViewersAreGoldfish: After every single elimination, an animated clip reminded the viewers how many people have dropped and how many still need to be eliminated to win the Million. They could've put that on the set somewhere and had Ben do it...

to:

* ViewersAreGoldfish: ViewersAreGoldfish:
**
After every single elimination, an animated clip reminded the viewers how many people have dropped and how many still need to be eliminated to win the Million. They could've put that on the set somewhere and had Ben do it...


If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero does in fact become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]

to:

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero does in fact ''does'' become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]



* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a female who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd.

to:

* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a female woman who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd.



* XMeetsY: ''Series/RussianRoulette'' (quiz show on top of trap doors) meets ''Series/{{Jackpot}}!'' (one player against a group of others) and ''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire''

to:

* XMeetsY: ''Series/RussianRoulette'' (quiz show played on top of trap doors) meets ''Series/{{Jackpot}}!'' (one player playing against a group of others) and ''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire''''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire''.


* ThinkMusic: Okay, who thought ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the score of a ''quiz'' show?

to:

* ThinkMusic: Okay, who thought ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the score of a ''quiz'' show?''quiz show''?


* {{Lifelines}}: Two (later three) Passes for the main player, none for the strangers. In the premiere, the RulesSpiel didn't mention this.

to:

* {{Lifelines}}: Two (later three) Passes for the main player, Hero, none for the strangers. Strangers. Passing a question forced the Stranger to answer it, with a fresh 20-second clock. If the Hero chose to continue past the fifth round, he got one more Pass. In the premiere, the RulesSpiel didn't mention this.the Passes.


If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000. And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero does in fact become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]

to:

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000.$10,000 (raised to $25,000 in the eighth/ninth rounds, and $50,000 in the tenth). And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero does in fact become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]


** Even worse, this show also re-uses the "shuffle" format that the syndicated version adopted in 2010; where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, while the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.

to:

** Even worse, this better, the show also re-uses managed to be trendy and use a variant of the "shuffle" format that the syndicated version ''Millionaire'' adopted in 2010; just one year prior, where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, while and the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.


* EjectTheLoser: Losers, and sometimes ''winners'', were disposed of through the floor.

to:

* EjectTheLoser: Losers, and sometimes ''winners'', ''winners'' (if they chose this way out), and [[UpToEleven finally Ben]] [[EveryEpisodeEnding at the end of the show]] were disposed of through the floor.


If the Hero won the battle, they banked whatever money was hidden on that Stranger's podium (ranging from $1,000-$20,000, with no connection to the Stranger's intelligence; at least one episode used amounts ranging from $1-$50,000, as on the Israeli version). The prize went up to $250,000, $500,000, and $1,000,000 regardless on the final three), and the contestant got dropped through a hole under them, after which the Hero had to decide to continue on or go home.

to:

If the Hero won the battle, they banked whatever money was hidden on that Stranger's podium (ranging from $1,000-$20,000, with no connection to the Stranger's intelligence; at least one episode used amounts ranging from $1-$50,000, as on the Israeli version). The prize went up to $250,000, $500,000, and $1,000,000 regardless on the final three), and the contestant got [[EjectTheLoser dropped through a hole hole]] under them, after which the Hero had to decide to continue on or go home.


Added DiffLines:

* EjectTheLoser: Losers, and sometimes ''winners'', were disposed of through the floor.

Added DiffLines:

Israeli GameShow imported to America by Creator/{{NBC}} (and apparently the first Israeli format to make it to the States as well) in 2011. A single contestant (the "Hero") tried to beat 10 other individuals (the "Strangers") for a chance to win up to $1,000,000. After picking an opponent, the two alternated answering questions with crossword-style clues ("Website that documents common plot elements in media works: _ _ / _ _ _ P _ S"). Each question had a 20-second time limit: contestants could guess as much as they want, but if they ran out of time, down they went!

If the Hero won the battle, they banked whatever money was hidden on that Stranger's podium (ranging from $1,000-$20,000, with no connection to the Stranger's intelligence; at least one episode used amounts ranging from $1-$50,000, as on the Israeli version). The prize went up to $250,000, $500,000, and $1,000,000 regardless on the final three), and the contestant got dropped through a hole under them, after which the Hero had to decide to continue on or go home.

If a Hero elected to quit, they were allowed to go "through the door" or "through the floor"; unlike what you may expect, several players opted to walk out. If the Hero lost, they went through the hole and the Stranger won $10,000. And the game ended, of course, because [[SarcasmMode that Stranger becoming the new Hero was a bad idea]].[[note]](On the Chinese version, a Stranger who beats the Hero does in fact become the new Hero, and also inherits the previous Hero's prizes.)[[/note]]
----
!!GameShowTropes in use:
* AllOrNothing: Players either walked away with money "through the door" or went "through the floor" with nothing.
* BonusRound: After a game concluded, the ''real'' fun began the remaining Strangers played a SuddenDeath SpeedRound where they were asked questions going around the circle with 10-second time limits. Each correct answer increased the pot (some episodes gave $1,000, others $2,000), and last one standing won it all.
* {{Lifelines}}: Two (later three) Passes for the main player, none for the strangers. In the premiere, the RulesSpiel didn't mention this.
* MysteryBox: Beating each Stranger earned the share of money they were guarding.
* Personnel:
** GameShowHost: Ben Bailey, taking some time outside of the ''Series/CashCab'' for once. D. L. Hughley hosted the pilot.
** StudioAudience
* ThinkMusic: Okay, who thought ''epic, loud orchestral music'' would be a good idea for the score of a ''quiz'' show?
* SpeedRound: The whole show (and especially the "bonus" round) could be seen as one.
* WhoWantsToBeWhoWantsToBeAMillionaire: $1,000,000 top prize, epic music, circular set with lots of lighting effects, etc.
** Even worse, this show also re-uses the "shuffle" format that the syndicated version adopted in 2010; where dollar amounts are hidden behind questions (or, in this case, defeated contestants) and added to a bank, while the final dollar amounts are earned sequentially in traditional money ladder fashion.
----
!!This show contains examples of:
* CatchPhrase: "Through the door, or through the floor?" (Contestants who walked away with winnings could choose their exit method. Contestants who lost, however, couldn't. For obvious reasons.)
* ChristmasEpisode: The series debuted as a special holiday "event" for NBC's patented "Holiday WolverinePublicity Run". Problem is, those first shows weren't taped under a holiday spirit, so Christmas-themed bumpers and music were shoehorned in during post-production.
* CommercialBreakCliffhanger: You thought ''Series/MinuteToWinIt'' was bad with this? ''Who's Still Standing?'' took breaks '''mid-question'''! The fact that the music ramped up to indicate that a break's coming killed any tension that they might have generated.
* GameOver: Used when a Hero lost, before the Stranger that beat them got their $10,000 graphic.
* HollywoodDressCode: All Strangers were asked to bring 3-5 different outfits with them to the studio, but rather than actually use them [[http://loogslair.wordpress.com/2013/04/13/the-20-worst-game-shows-of-the-past-10-years-part-4/ the wardrobe department made the Strangers look as stereotypical as possible based on their profession and hobbies]]. Are you a photographer? You're wearing a vest. Are you a female who's done anything involving your figure? You're wearing tight-fitting clothing. Like video games? It's suspenders and coke-bottle glasses for you, nerd.
* MusicalSpoiler: When the music started to ramp up, a commercial break's imminent...unless they just returned from commercial, in which case somebody's going out on the current question.
* ViewersAreGoldfish: After every single elimination, an animated clip reminded the viewers how many people have dropped and how many still need to be eliminated to win the Million. They could've put that on the set somewhere and had Ben do it...
** And every drop got about 20 different instant replays.
* XMeetsY: ''Series/RussianRoulette'' (quiz show on top of trap doors) meets ''Series/{{Jackpot}}!'' (one player against a group of others) and ''Series/WhoWantsToBeAMillionaire''
----

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