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Squirting Isn't Real is the center of a viral internet debate and scientific fact that is discussed online. The debate itself revolves around if women can squirt and what the liquid actually is. While clearly sarcastic in nature, part of the discussion stems from the supposed myth of female orgasms, often in jest, and that the squirted liquid itself is actually clear urine. The debate is also a frequent topic of memes online.
Squirting and pee as a combined meme reference has been a cultural mainstay for over a decade. With various possible causes being the main reason, the mystery surrounding squirt and pee has been prevalent in pop culture, movies and memes even before the internet. An early meme example referencing both comes from a Not Sure If image macro that was posted on January 4th, 2014, to Imgur by user darium4 (shown below).
One of the first recorded instances of the phrase "squirting isn't real" was posted as a meme to Facebook by the meme page Small Memes With Big Dreams on August 19th, 2018, where it was shared 925 times and received 921 likes in three years, giving it an unusually high like-to-share ratio. The meme was from the Keanu Reeves movie Knock Knock in which the character ends up buried in the ground with his head looking at a cell phone, in obvious distress (shown below).
In late 2019, a variation of the meme began to pop up with the character learning of the squirt being pee, knowing it already, and instead being excited by the prospect. An example of this is seen in the meme posted by iFunny user Sarcastic_Shark4 on September 3rd, 2019, where Davy Jones isn't afraid to get wet by the pee (shown below).
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