Webcomic Creator Proves How Godzilla Stood in 12.100ft Deep Ocean

The long-anticipated movie, Godzilla: King of the Monsters is officially out and it opened with $49 million at the domestic box office. The movie, which had throwaway shots of the Titans lumbering around and causing destruction caught the eye of a Webcomic creator, Ernest Ng.

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Specifically, the scene where Godzilla blasted his breath into the sky gingered him to prove how Godzilla actually stood in the deep ocean of about 12.100ft. Equipped with the creativity and sense of humor, Ernest actually tried to picture what was happening beneath the surface.

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He stated “This problem was pointed out by my friend Dan Khoo so I tried to figure [it out]. Maybe the real problem is that I think too much.” he wrote on Facebook.

The Earnest Illustrations did get fans talking. Here’s their reactions

“I am cheerfully delighted and flabbergasted with enormous gratification and appreciation for dispensing such an awesome post. In other words, wow cool post thanks for sharing.”

Nyi Minn Khant.

“Godzilla can swim fast & dive sure can float also. he got swimming skills, instinct. The big tummy can support floating also as buoy”

Desmond Leongi 

 “I thought I was crazy and over think this movie until you show the leg theory. thanks to you I just cancel my physiotherapy counseling. 😂😂😂

CV Pang

“Maybe Godzilla had practice the Standing on water From Naruto 😱 which requires Power Manipulation, that is, creating enough chakra to cover his feet palms to keep him afloat. It doesn’t require shape nor nature manipulation”.

Theodore HaOx 

The movie has, however, has got criticism and with 39% on Rotten Tomatoes, critics are saying that Godzilla: King of Monsters delivered Spectacular Kaiju action and affirmed that cutting edges are still no substitute for an interesting story.

Similarly, the guardians didn’t feel the movie at all, it gave it just one star out of five, claiming that it’s beastly in all the wrong ways.

“The tussle for power between giant monsters and humans is a timeless theme tackled by the likes of Transformers, Jurassic Park, and Pacific Rim franchises with varying degrees of success. The problem with Hollywood’s latest take, Michael Dougherty’s reimagining of the Japanese studio Toho’s famous kaiju series, is not its predictability, but its utter gracelessness,” the review said.

Horrorfuel

“The ugly visual effects are outdone only by the sound design, which is relentlessly loud and thunderingly tedious. Verbal exchanges between the humans are devoid of wit and barely functional in communicating the story,” it added.

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