Cinderella - Procrastination Comics

You look for that special gal:
“Cinderella”, that’s right pal?
Glass slipper, a perfect fit,
to love her you shall now commit.

The Internet’s your real love, friend,
even though it’s a dead end.
She is a real cruel mistress.
She will turn you to a mess.

Don’t go buddy, stop, please wait –
say, do you procrastinate?
Are you distracted by the Net?
Of course you are, you’re here, right mate?

Don’t you fight it, it’s your fate
Look, another fun click bait
that will make you awfully late
to whatever’s out there, mate.


Here’s another comic about the wonderful sides of the Internet.
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I’m a Webcomic Consumer

Webcomic Consumer - by C-Section Comics

I’m so lucky, lucky me –
I get all my comics free.
I read one, I read many,
I don’t need to pay a penny.

If I love it, good for me:
continuing my laughing spree!
Tweet, share and upvote of course –
I’ll do these without remorse.

But if I hate it I just might
comment on the artist’s site:
-click- -click- -click-, let’s hit submit:
“Your comic is a piece of shit.”

You may think I’m kinda rude,
but I’m just helping out the dude:
thanks to me the artist knows
just how much his comic blows.


Forget webcomic fans or webcomic readers – the webcomic consumer changes the way we treat comics, for better or worse, since, oh, around 1998…


Here are some more comics about how the internet changes things.

10 Real Life Stories, Told Using Facebook Reactions

Real Life Stories Told Using Facebook Reactions

When you think of it, Facebook reactions really represent the process of going through an emotional roller coaster – liking, loving, ecstasy, happiness, sadness, anger. And it’s really the process of any good story.

It looks like Facebook reactions have always been there, but they’re fairly new. Facebook added them only in February 2016, exactly 12 years after the birth of the social network, and exactly 7 years after the launch of the famous Like button.The main goal behind Facebook reactions was to enable feature to express a more extensive range of emotions to posts, since not every post is “likeable”. Up until then it was like:
– My grandma died
– Oh, sorry to hear that. ‘Like’

Other social networks and microblogging platforms like Twitter and Tumblr haven’t followed Facebook yet, and they maintain a single reaction model (heart shaped “like”). The same goes for Google Plus, with their +1 button, which, psychologically, can be seen as a more neutral reaction than “like” or “love”.

Feeling emotional? You can experience a full range of emotions by browsing through our comics archives – you’ll like some, you’ll love others. Some will make you pee with laughter, others will make you angry. Some will be so emotional they’ll make you cry, and some will have such low humor you’ll go “Wow what did I just read?”