No one wants an 20+ foot anaconda with 50 legs. That wouldve killed any chance early man had.
Australians: Ay, we got that and much worse. If the children don’t get back home before sunset, flying bears swoop down and carry em away, those fvcking cvnts
@Duncan5769, while true, I dont live in Australia for a reason. However, I want to travel there if not only to test my manliness.
I've speared an oriental sweet lips (a fish haha) in sharky waters. I've also caught and eaten coconut crab and shot rabbits with a bow. Now I just need to wrestle with a flying bear.
@Runnin with scissors, I hate when you come up with (in your opinion the best response to you own comment after you comment), such as, "unless you got buns hun"
@Duncan5769, Daylight savings exists for a reason
God did us a favor
Fun fact: centipedes cannot have exactly 100 legs. I was taught this many years ago. Here's a paste of wiki a to explain better than I can with my current energy level.
As is well known, the arthropods popularly known as centipedes have lots of legs. The exact total of legs can be as few as 30 or as many as 354. But their popular name -- "centipede" literally means "one hundred legs" -- is somewhat misleading. No centipede ever has 100 legs.
The reason is that, whatever its type, a centipede will always have an odd number of pairs of legs. So, for different types of centipedes, you could find examples having 15, 17, 19, ... ,175, 177 leg-pairs but never 16, 18, 20,... or 50 leg-pairs. Since 50 pairs are ruled out, there are no 100-legged centipedes!
Not religious in the slightest, but doesn't the Bible claim that snakes once had legs and wings, but they were (inexplicably) punished to roam the ground on their stomachs because Satan used their form to trick Eve?