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Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (IDW Publishing)
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
is an ongoing comic book series published by IDW Publishing. Since its inception in August 2011, it has been the first new comic version of the turtles to debut after the sale of the franchise to Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
in October 2009
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Hammerhead Shark
The hammerhead sharks are a group of sharks in the family Sphyrnidae, so named for the unusual and distinctive structure of their heads, which are flattened and laterally extended into a "hammer" shape called a cephalofoil. Most hammerhead species are placed in the genus Sphyrna, while the winghead shark is placed in its own genus, Eusphyra. Many, but not necessarily mutually exclusive, functions have been proposed for the cephalofoil, including sensory reception, manoeuvering, and prey manipulation. Hammerheads are found worldwide in warmer waters along coastlines and continental shelves. Unlike most sharks, hammerheads usually swim in schools during the day, becoming solitary hunters at night. Some of these schools can be found near Malpelo Island
Malpelo Island
in Colombia, Cocos Island
Cocos Island
off Costa Rica, and near Molokai
Molokai
in Hawaii
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Hermit Crab
Hermit
Hermit
crabs are decapod crustaceans of the superfamily Paguroidea.[1][2] Most of the approximately 1100 species possess an asymmetrical abdomen that is concealed in a scavenged mollusc shell carried around by the hermit crab.Contents1 Biological description1.1 Environment 1.2 Shells and shell competition1.2.1 Makeshift shells1.3 Development and reproduction2 Classification 3 Fossil record 4 References 5 External linksBiological description[edit]A hermit crab emerges from its shellOutside its shell, the soft, curved abdomen of hermit crabs, such as Pagurus bernhardus, is vulnerable.Most species have long, spirally curved abdomens, which are soft, unlike the hard, calcified abdomens seen in related crustaceans
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Ninjutsu
Ninjutsu
Ninjutsu
(忍術), sometimes used interchangeably with the modern term ninpō (忍法),[1] is the strategy and tactics of unconventional warfare, guerrilla warfare and espionage purportedly practiced by the shinobi (commonly known outside Japan
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Polar Fox
The Arctic fox (Vulpes lagopus), also known as the white fox, polar fox, or snow fox, is a small fox native to the Arctic regions of the Northern Hemisphere and common throughout the Arctic tundra biome.[1][7] It is well adapted to living in cold environments, and is best known for its thick, warm fur that is also used as camouflage. On average, Arctic foxes only live 3–4 years in the wild.[8] Its body length ranges from 46 to 68 cm (18 to 27 in), with a generally rounded body shape to minimize the escape of body heat. The Arctic fox preys on many small creatures such as lemmings, voles, ringed seal pups, fish, waterfowl, and seabirds. It also eats carrion, berries, seaweed, and insects and other small invertebrates
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Protoceratops
Protoceratops
Protoceratops
(/ˌproʊtoʊˈsɛrətɒps/; from Greek proto-/πρωτο- "first", cerat-/κερατ- "horn" and -ops/-ωψ "face", meaning "First Horned Face")[1] is a genus of sheep-sized (1.8 m long) herbivorous ceratopsian dinosaur, from the Upper Cretaceous
Cretaceous
Period ( Campanian
Campanian
stage) of what is now Mongolia. It was a member of the Protoceratopsidae, a group of early horned dinosaurs. Unlike later ceratopsians, however, it was a much smaller creature that lacked well-developed horns and retained some primitive traits not seen in later genera. Protoceratops
Protoceratops
had a large neck frill which was likely used as a display site to impress other members of the species
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Cthulhu
Azathoth
Azathoth
(great-great-grandfather) Yog-Sothoth
Yog-Sothoth
(grandfather) Shub-Niggurath
Shub-Niggurath
(grandmother) Nug (parent)[1] Cthulhu
Cthulhu
(/kəˈθuːluː/ kə-THOO-loo) is a cosmic entity created by writer H. P. Lovecraft
Lovecraft
and first introduced in the short story "The Call of Cthulhu", published in the American pulp magazine Weird Tales in 1928. Considered a Great Old One within the pantheon of Lovecraftian cosmic entities, the creature has since been featured in numerous popular culture references. Lovecraft
Lovecraft
depicts Cthulhu
Cthulhu
as a gigantic entity worshipped by cultists. Cthulhu's appearance is described as looking like an octopus, a dragon, and a caricature of human form
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Green Turtle
The green sea turtle (Chelonia mydas), also known as the green turtle, black (sea) turtle or Pacific green turtle,[3] is a large sea turtle of the family Cheloniidae. It is the only species in the genus Chelonia.[4] Its range extends throughout tropical and subtropical seas around the world, with two distinct populations in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans, but it is also found in the Indian Ocean.[5][6] The common name comes from the usually green fat found beneath its carapace[citation needed]; these turtles' shells are olive to black. This sea turtle's dorsoventrally flattened body is covered by a large, teardrop-shaped carapace; it has a pair of large, paddle-like flippers. It is usually lightly colored, although in the eastern Pacific populations parts of the carapace can be almost black. Unlike other members of its family, such as the hawksbill sea turtle, C. mydas is mostly herbivorous
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Lovecraftian Horror
Lovecraftian horror is a subgenre of horror fiction that emphasizes the cosmic horror of the unknown (and in some cases, unknowable) more than gore or other elements of shock, though these may still be present.[1] It is named after American author H. P
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Lone Gunmen
Fox Mulder Dana ScullyThe Lone Gunmen are a trio of fictional characters, Richard "Ringo" Langly, Melvin Frohike and John Fitzgerald Byers, who appeared in recurring roles on the American television series The X-Files, and who starred in the short-lived spin-off, The Lone Gunmen. Their name was derived from the Warren Commission's conclusion that Lee Harvey Oswald was solely responsible for the assassination of John F. Kennedy.[1] Described as counterculture patriots, they are ardent conspiracy theorists, government watchdogs and computer hackers who frequently assist central X-Files characters Mulder and Scully, though they sometimes have their own adventures. The Lone Gunmen author a news publication called The Lone Gunman (once referred to as The Magic Bullet Newsletter; a pejorative reference to the single bullet theory and, like the group's name, a reference to the Kennedy assassination), to which Mulder loyally subscribed
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Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
(often shortened to Nick) is an American basic cable and satellite television network launched on December 1, 1977 as the first cable channel for children.[1] It is owned by Viacom
Viacom
through its Viacom
Viacom
Media Networks division's Nickelodeon
Nickelodeon
Group unit and is based in New York City. The channel is primarily aimed at children and adolescents aged 2–17.[2] The channel was originally founded as Pinwheel on December 1, 1977. Pinwheel was at the time only available on QUBE,[3] which was the first two-way major market interactive cable television system, owned by Warner Cable
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Colorist
In comics, a colorist is responsible for adding color to black-and-white line art. For most of the 20th century this was done using brushes and dyes which were then used as guides to produce the printing plates. Since the late 20th century it is most often done using digital media, with printing separations produced electronically. Although most American colorists work directly for comics publishers (either as employees or freelancers), there are a few coloring studios which offer their services to publishers. American Color, Olyoptics, and Digital Chameleon were companies notable in this field.Contents1 History 2 Digital color 3 Notable colorists 4 See also 5 ReferencesHistory[edit] Originally, comics were colored by cutting out films of various densities in the appropriate shapes to be used in producing color-separated printing plates. The typical colorist worked from photocopies of the inked pages, which they colored with special dyes. Dr
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Ongoing Series
In comics, the term "ongoing series" is used in contrast to limited series (a series intended to end after a certain number of issues), a one shot (a comic book which is not a part of an ongoing series), a graphic novel, or a trade paperback. However, a series of graphic novels may be considered ongoing as well. The term may informally refer to a finite series if the number of issues is predetermined. An ongoing series is traditionally published on a fixed schedule, typically monthly. However, many factors can cause an issue to be published late
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Ghostbusters (comics)
The Ghostbusters franchise spawned various comic books published by various comic book companies through the years starting in 1988 and continuing to the present day. These comics have ranged from being based on The Real Ghostbusters animated series, to the 1984 film.Contents1 The Real Ghostbusters1.1 NOW Comics 1.2 Marvel UK 1.3 Welsh Publishing Group2 88MPH Studios2.1 Planned ongoing series 2.2 Collected edition3 Tokyopop 4 IDW Publishing4.1 One shots and mini-series 4.2 Ongoing series5 ReferencesThe Real Ghostbusters[edit] Main article: The Real Ghostbusters (comics) The very first comic book addition to the Ghostbusters franchise was The Real Ghostbusters. It was a comic series based on the animated series of the same name. NOW Comics and Marvel Comics shared the comic book rights to the property. NOW Comics had the rights for publication in North America, while Marvel had the rights in Europe
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Free Comic Book Day
Free Comic Book Day, taking place on the first Saturday of May, is an annual promotional effort by the North American comic book industry to help bring new readers into independent comic book stores. Retailer Joe Field of Flying Colors Comics in Concord, California
Concord, California
brainstormed the event in his "Big Picture" column in the August 2001 issue of Comics & Games Retailer magazine
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