The new Google Arts & Culture app has taken the internet by storm in recent days, specifically for its feature that allows you to upload a photo and find your face match from a database of famous classical art.
If you aren't one of the millions who have downloaded the app, then you've probably been inundated with awkward Facebook and Twitter posts from friends seeking to find their fine art doppelgangers.
But one Twitter user recently took the cultural obsession to a whole new level.
Writer and comic book artist Jesse Hamm tweeted out an image of Clark Kent and his match, which had an astounding 99% match.
*SPOILER ALERT FOR ANYONE WHO HAS NEVER HEARD OF SUPERMAN*
It's pretty much the most laughable, worst-kept secret in comics that Clark Kent is Superman. Those tricky glasses may work on the citizens of Metropolis, but the real world knows better.
Twitter definitely appreciated the ridiculousness of the joke:
look, Kent just can’t be Superman. I mean, he wears glasses! You can’t just take those off!— None of the Above (@NonaDAbove) January 15, 2018
I am just praying you're replying to sarcasm with sarcasm.— Ken Weaver (@KitKaramak) January 15, 2018
People shared some other humorous ways that Superman's true identity could've been found out in our current technological world:
But joking aside, it did unearth a rather puzzling question about Superman:
Which has already apparently been answered by the Superman cartoon:
But it led to even more pressing questions:
Good question. I would suspect his lenses would be non-correcting. They might adversely affect the laser vision, because they could diffuse it, Plastic lenses might melt, but glass would be OK. I doubt either would affect x-ray.— None of the Above (@NonaDAbove) January 15, 2018
But then we got an answer that pretty much explains it all:
That’s the best explanation for why nobody recognizes Clark Kent as Superman that I’ve ever seen!— Ellen Little (@janefanatic) January 16, 2018
And now that that issue is settled, we can all go back to realizing that we bear a striking resemblance to a long-dead person, probably of the opposite sex, who once sat for a now-famous portrait.
You know, the important things. Carry on.