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A curious duck and his friend travel the world together. They visit many places, and ask many questions. Often these things are not related.

Recent Comments

eekee
June 28th, 2018
Aximili E I reminds me of a funny pic from way back when, of a duck calmly standing on a jet plane's wing. It was in a page which tried to start up another silly 'everybody knows its false' hoax like tree squids. The idea was that the common Mallard duck could fly at any altitude! :)
eekee
June 6th, 2018
I've got nothing against sprites or their use, reuse, or recoloring, but I have literally only ever read ONE sprite comic which was able to hold my interest. I find this fact astonishing because a large number of badly but conventionally drawn comics have held my interest easily. I think most sprite artists miss out on figuring out how their characters tick because they never have to practice facial expressions.
eekee
June 1st, 2018
I once heard that giant squid have copper-based blood, and it's blue! It also only works up to 8 degrees C. The blue makes sense if you remember what copper sulfate looks like; it's *very* blue!
eekee
May 30th, 2018
I wanted to comment, but there's no way I could do better than Crash Ichimonji.

I love how the guys are deadpan as if the question makes perfect sense to them, rather than having "what even is that" looks.
eekee
May 30th, 2018
Hehehehe I love that sign too!
eekee
May 23rd, 2018
Yay! Inversion!
eekee
May 22nd, 2018
Peaceful, *gorgeous* cave!

So I gotta ask, what happens if his boat drifts away?
eekee
May 22nd, 2018
Ahaha they *both* annoy him today! And even his shirt gets less smiley as his posture changes in the last panel. Good one!
eekee
May 22nd, 2018
Measuring the length of a railway line seems like a harder problem than measuring the length of a river. At least with a river, you just take the longest tributary. With a railway which may join with many other railways on the continent, where do you draw the line?

Anyway, the longest _straight_ stretch of railway line in the world runs across the Nullarbor plain in Australia.
eekee
May 22nd, 2018
Hehehehe I love the ducklings in the last panel!

Oh and I love Unclever's comment. :)
Niki (Guest)
May 20th, 2018
A dangerous form of parasitic fungus known as "The British".
eekee
May 20th, 2018
In the 90s, evidence of woven cloth was found amongst some of the earliest evidence of human activity. Archaeologists were puzzled over these strange impressions in fossilized mud. Then a women who initially trained to be a fashion designer before switching majors to archaeology identified the impressions as those of woven cloth.
eekee
May 19th, 2018
@Mr.Brickwithfeet: hilarious! XD I think Ishtar's right though.

Also, "Ugh" @ all you Wallace and Grommit fans! As much as I love 'em, the idea is at least half a century older than they are, probably more than double that. It was in Dr. Seuss and many other childrens' stories.
eekee
May 19th, 2018
I believe the longest novel, possibly the book with the most content is Tolstoy's War and Peace. I'm really surprised no-one else mentioned it!
eekee
May 17th, 2018
That duck's even dumber than I am!
eekee
May 15th, 2018
This made my morning. :)
eekee
May 15th, 2018
I just love that the snowman has the :| too!
eekee
May 14th, 2018
If you've ever taken apart a pea and a peanut, it's pretty obvious which one peanuts are. Nuts just don't come apart in the same way.
eekee
May 14th, 2018
I love the reversed sequence of expressions. :)
eekee
May 14th, 2018
There's this thing they do for tourists in Kenya, "showing" the Coriolis effect on a basin of water either side of the equator. I was surprised it worked, until I spoke with a smart older gentleman who'd been to Kenya and seen it done for real. He told me what he'd seen. On one side of the equator, the demonstrator poured the water into one side of the basin. On the other side of the equator, he poured it into the other side of the basin. On the equator, he poured it into the middle of the basin.