Police Have Been Forced To Deny That A “Human Cat” Has Been Discovered Wandering The Streets

In Malaysia, the police, like cops in pretty much every part of the world, are presumably very busy catching criminals and generally ensuring that the local community is as safe as possible.

I say “presumably” because police in the southeast Asian country recently had a very unusual fiasco on their hands, and it revolved around a hideously bizarre and unidentifiable creature.

A creature that looked exactly like this:

The creature can only be described as a combination of a baby human, a cat and possibly some sort of extraterrestrial being.

So, what exactly happened in Malaysia? And is there any chance that this “being” is an actual bona fide animal of some sort?

Well, the situation escalated to the point where the police were pretty much compelled to deny that this strange creature was wandering around the local area.

In what may seem like a totally unlikely situation, many people actually got in touch with the police in fear for their lives.

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How were they to know that this miniature beast wasn’t a deadly creature disguised as a frail baby troll? Or perhaps it was an extra terrestrial and the government needed to be alerted!

And I’m being deadly serious – people actually thought it was a real, living, breathing creature.

Photos of the creature in question were widely shared on the internet and the police were forced to go on record denying its existence. But even then, people doubted the skeptics.

The eerie-looking creature is almost entirely hairless, has a tail, four legs, paws with devastating claws and pointy teeth.

It looks like nothing you’ve ever seen before, and there’s a very good reason for that – because it doesn’t exist!

Because the “creature” is almost certainly designed to look like a baby (of God knows which species), it’s very tempting to say that it looks rather adorable.

In the same sort of way that pugs, with their famously squishy faces, are one of the most popular dog breeds in the world.

On the other hand, its front fangs look like they can do some serious damage!

Imagine what the make-believe animal could do to you once it’s grown substantially in size and strength. It doesn’t bear thinking about…

When the photos were originally shared on the internet, someone craftily created a fake backstory for the imaginary beast. The creature was supposedly found at the Pahang border and was apparently being tested on in a secret laboratory.

It’s enough to make you feel for the poor, non-existent creature.

In any case, the State police chief Datuk Rosli Abdul Rahman stated, in no uncertain terms, that the pictures were entirely fabricated and encouraged people to simply forget about the photos and stop sharing them.

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In the segment, Colbert took on bump stocks, which authorities say were used in the Las Vegas mass shooting. Bump stocks can be used to make semiautomatic weapons operate like automatic weapons, unleashing up to 100 rounds of ammo in seven seconds. “It’s great for hunting,” Colbert said, “if you’ve only got seven seconds to kill every animal in the forest.”

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The penalty ball hits the crossbar and rockets upwards toward the sky, and the defending goalkeeper runs off in celebration.

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Dancing Squid phenomenon: Soy Sauce bringing dead creatures back to life

 

Soy sauce may be able to revive a dull dish, but it hardly has the ability bring dead things back to life. Yet, that’s exactly what the condiment appears to do in a GIF recently posted on Reddit.

Borrowed from a 2010 Youtube video, the GIF shows a cuttlefish seemingly coming back to life when soy sauce is poured atop it. The cephalopod’s body lifts up and writhes in the bowl, prompting viewers to ask: Is it really dead?

Indeed, the cuttlefish in the video — part of a seafood dish named odori-don — is no longer living. The cuisine, sometimes prepared with squid and known as the “dancing squid rice bowl,” rose to prominence after Japanese sushi restaurant Ikkatei Tabiji began preparing the plate in this particular fashion, according to CBS News.

So how does the squid “come back to life?”

The reaction is an automatic response to the sodium chloride, or salt, in the soy sauce. The recently deceased squid may lack a brain, but its muscle cells, which receive electrical commands, are still intact, NPR reports.

“Most of the tissue in an organism that’s recently dead, recently killed, is actually still alive” Charles Grisham, a chemistry professor at the University of Virginia, explained to Discovery News. “In this case, even though the brain function is missing, the tissues will still respond to stimuli.”

The squid’s muscles still retain Adenosine triphosphate (ATP), the main source of energy for muscle contractions. Therefore, when the sodium in soy sauce is absorbed into the creature’s body, it triggers muscle spasms that appear to make the cephalopod dance. Of course, a specimen must be fairly fresh for soy sauce to elicit this reaction, according to the report.

Appetizing or appalling? Tell us what you think in the comments section below.

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