We bet it's not as strange as any of these! You might think these facts sound totally false, but trust us, they're totally true!
So, if you've got 10 minutes to spare, why not check out these 100 strange but true facts that will shock you!
Donkey Kong got his name because his creator believed “donkey” meant “stupid” in English and wanted to convey the impression that the character was a “Stupid Ape.”
People can have a psychological disorder called Boanthropy that makes them believe that they are a cow. They try to live their life as a cow.
There is a McDonald's in every continent except Antarctica.
While this number is incredibly high, it makes perfect sense considering that this favorite fast-food ranks as the second-largest fast-food restaurant chain in the world!
The two tiny holes in every BIC pen ensure that the air pressure is homeloansplus.org/payday-loans-co/ the same both inside and outside the pen, which helps the ink flow to the tip.
Japan is facing a ninja shortage. There is a high demand for “ninja shows,” but it is a dying tradition, and companies have trouble finding properly trained ninjas.
“Weird Al” Yankovic wrote “Albuquerque” to be as a joke specifically to “annoy people for 12 minutes.” It ended up becoming one of his most popular songs.
Admiral Ackbar from Star Wars Episode VI: Return of the Jedi was not a man in a suit; it was actually a giant puppet.
Sonic the Hedgehog's full name is actually Ogilvie Maurice Hedgehog.
This is a bit of a contentious one, though, as some fans claim that it isn't canon. This is because Sonic's full name was never published.
Archie Comics, who publish two different Sonic comics, released a comic that mentions that Sonic's middle name is Maurice but never mentioned his first name.
Fans disagree, as they say, that Archie Comic's Sonic isn't true canon, only the video games and the Japanese manga are.
The first roller coaster was used to transport coal down a hill. After people found that it could reach speeds up to 50 miles per hour, tourists asked to ride on it for a few cents.
Marmite was one of the most confiscated items at airports from the U.K. – to overcome this issue, Marmite made smaller ones for traveling.
Warner Bros canceled “Home Alone” because they didn't want to spend $14 million on it. 21st Century Fox continued the production, and the film grossed $476 million worldwide.
In 1862, the King of Siam offered Abraham Lincoln many elephants on the grounds that a “Country as great as the United States should not be without elephants.” Lincoln politely declined.
The dark region on the north pole of Pluto's moon, Charon, is called Mordor.
NASA called on the general public to aid them in giving names to the many new features of Pluto they expected to find, and the general public certainly didn't disappoint.
Not only did they name a dark spot on Charon's moon after Sauron's holdout in J.R.R. Tolkien's Middle Earth, but they also named a dark spot on Pluto's south pole Cthulu from H.P. Lovecraft's Cthulu Mythos!
In 2015, a silver coin with Superman on the head side was made, which is legal tender in Canada. There were only 350,000 produced.
It took the creator of the Rubik's Cube, Erno Rubik, one month to solve the cube after creating it; as of , the world record is 4.22 seconds.
Tigers have striped skin, not just striped fur. The stripes are like fingerprints, and no two tigers have the same pattern.