Let's take, for example: 2,3-pentadiene.
Can't this compound present geometrical isomers, like 2-butene?
Properly speaking, these sorts of allenes/cumulated dienes do not exhibit geometric isomerism in the way that alkenes can. Rather, when each of the two respective carbons bear two different substituents, the molecule is chiral and will exhibit enantiomerism. More specifically, these asymmetric allenes exhibit axial chirality. This is consequent to the two consecutive $\pi$-bonds being mutually perpendicular, which results in the molecule lacking any mirror plane of symmetry.
Generally, an even number of successive double bonds in a cumulene produces a potential axis of chirality (again, assuming each carbon at the end of the double-bond system bears two different substituents), while an odd number results in the substituents at the ends of the double-bond system being coplanar, which permits geometric isomerism akin to that seen in alkenes.