When people are suspicious about weird things and they have no clue what they are looking at, they post photos and videos on the internet asking for help to solve the mysteries. In this video you’ll see some of the most intriguing detective stories. Subscribe to Bored Panda and watch it until the end. Please be sure to leave a like and a comment. Green alien thing that grew on my band aid. What is this thing? An internet user opened his band aid box and saw these green things growing under the protective cover. What is that green substance? Internet users became concerned with an issue. Odd that it is in different amounts, though. Stop stop stop!!!! Let’s get back to the original poster. It looks like they conducted better research. They took a microscope image at 1000x magnification and here you can see the results. The controversy became even more heated. And even more complicated. Where did these little discs come from? More detectives came to solve the challenge. Regarding the ambulance print, it looks like these were the bandages the original poster originally had. And unfortunately they were not green. Let’s go further. Good job! This is the most logical answer, isn’t it? Or… …they are sprinkles. The video of this guy was shared plenty of times on Facebook. 200K times, to be precise. A man in Indonesia called Heri Sukmana posted a picture and a video of a strange insect, which was later identified as a Creatonotos gangis moth. This video had more than 44M viewers. People were wondering if it is real. Please don’t do that. Though it looks like a cheesy special effects monster, it is a harmless moth with its scent organs extended in order to attract females. This guy lives in Australia and South Asia, but lots of butterflies and moths around the world have those tentacles and related structures which are called hair-pencils. On the one hand, now you can better understand mottephobia – a fear of moths and butterflies. On the other hand, people will probably won’t be scared of this guy after he became the world’s most viral moth. Asked one user, who got dozens of replies saying that they should sue. Can you guess what this thing is? Sure you can if you have diabetes. Diabetes is a serious, yet common medical condition. When it becomes a chronic disease, the cells in the pancreas that make insulin are destroyed. This means you will need to take insulin for the rest of your life, because the body is unable to produce it. Commented one user and it looks like they were right. There are many different types of insulin delivery devices available, including syringes and pens. Could this be the correct answer? It was definitely an insulin pen needle, which was randomly lost by a diabetic person. Congratulations! Another puzzle solved! One internet user asked and immediately got a pile of warning answers with many exclamation marks. Here are some clues. Give up? Meet the Atlantic Portuguese man o’ war. Physalia physalis. Or the floating terror. Its venomous tentacles deliver a painful sting, which has on extremely rare occasions been fatal to humans. Though it looks innocent, like a childish balloon, it is however dangerous. Anyone who has ever been stung by them know these guys hurt like hell! It is not a jellyfish, but a siphonophore, which is a colonial organism made up of specialized individual animals, called polyps. Those polyps are attached to one another and physiologically integrated to the extent that they are unable to survive independently. They live on the surface of the ocean. The gas-filled bladder remains on the surface, while the remainder is submerged. One more interesting fact. The name ‘man o’ war’ comes from the ‘man of war’, an 18th century armed sailing ship. In other languages, it is known as the ‘Portuguese war-ship’. The name sounds a bit romantic, doesn’t it? Unfortunately it is a wild creature, which cannot be tamed. You can be fascinated by those guys, but better don’t touch them. One internet user asked and got an answer, that will surprise you! In fact, NOT! Talented and dedicated engineers spent countless hours designing the Japanese rail system to be one of the world’s most efficient. Could have just asked a slime mold. A great discovery was made when the researchers placed oat flakes over cities on the map. Here you can see the slime mold forming a map of the Tokyo-area railway system. It is spreading out into many possible configurations and then dying away to highlight the shortest routes between cities and the most efficient overall system map. Slime mold is surely a unique organism. It doesn’t have brains. Yet it can… make decisions! It can move, and sing. Here, just listen. What you’re hearing is the sound of the slime mold existing. An odd little machine called the Energy Bending Lab was able to capture the electrical activity of the mold and translate it into sound. If you are allergic to pets, maybe growing the slime mold would be a great option. Which one of them did you find to be the most exciting? Let us know if you have a real puzzle of your own in the comment section below.