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Science tries to explain these anime scenes



Kyoto Animation will not delay Violet Evergarden film

On twitter “@siroumaru96” sparked controversy on social media by sharing a detailed “scientific analysis” of four iconic anime scenes, unraveling their elements from a realistic and technical perspective. These revelations sparked lively discussions among anime fans, fusing the magic of these scenes with scientific logic in a truly surprising way.

In the first scene of “Kiki’s Delivery Service – Majo no Takkyuubin”, where Kiki rescues a boy who has fallen, the analysis reveals a surprising aspect. Assuming that the boy’s weight was approximately 50 kilos and considering the effects of the fall, it is estimated that Kiki lifted around 4.4 tons without apparent effortdefying the laws of physics in impressive ways.

The second scene, from “Violet Evergarden”, presents a beautiful sequence where Violet takes three steps over water to end the grieving process of a father who lost his daughter. According to the analysis, to achieve this, Violet would have to reach an astonishing speed of 108 kilometers per hourtwice as fast as even the famous runner Usain Bolt, the fastest human being in history.

In the third scene of “Komi-san wa, Komyushou Desu”, where Komi has her first written conversation with Tadano during the brief break between classes, analysis reveals a remarkable feat. Assuming they wrote during the scant ten minute break, the Suggested typing speed is one Japanese character every 0.47 seconds, surpassing the typing skills of most experts. According to some studies, the most experienced in Japan can write up to 60 characters per minute (some characters require up to ten strokes), but Komi and Tadano were twice as fast!

The last scene, taken from “Kimi no Na wa” by Makoto Shinkai, addresses Mitsuha and Taki’s meeting on the stairs of the Suga Shrine. The probability of two people meeting at that specific point considering all the crossings and changes of direction from the station to the destination point was incredibly low, estimated at 1 in 29,975,208,460,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000. More likely to win the lottery!

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