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The Slowest Quiz

The faster you are in one area, the slower you are in another area. The same case applies to things. For every fast thing, there will always be the opposite of it.

This quiz aims to test your knowledge of the slowest things in the world. Well, don’t be fast in taking the quiz. Slow down. You can answer the questions as slowly as you want.

An interesting fact: Shizo Kanakuri holds the record as the slowest runner in the Olympic marathon. The duration he took to finish the race is 54 years, 8 months, 6 days, 5 hours and 32 minutes.

  • Question of

    The wheel bug is the slowest insect in the world?

    • Yes
    • No
  • Question of

    Sloths are the slowest animals in the world?

    • Yes
    • No
  • Question of

    The slowest fish in the world is

    • Dwarf Seahorse
    • Guppy
    • Goldfish
  • Question of

    The slowest train in the world

    • Glacier Express
    • Red Ribbon Express
    • Abadh Assam Express
  • Question of

    Venus is the slowest planet in our solar system

    • Yes
    • No
  • Question of

    Peel P50 is the slowest car in the world

    • Yes
    • No
  • Question of

    The slowest reptile in the world is

    • Galapagos tortoise
    • Radiated tortoise
    • Gopher tortoise
  • Question of

    The slowest swimming shark is

    • Whale shark
    • Greenland shark
    • Bull shark
  • Question of

    The slowest growing tree is

    • Rain tree
    • Jacaranda
    • White cedar
  • Question of

    The slowest spacecraft is

    • Dawn
    • Skylab
    • Opportunity
  • Question of

    Mandarin is the slowest recorded language

    • Yes
    • No

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Written by Introvert

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33 Comments

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  1. Thank you.
    You did good, Norman. Thanks for taking the quiz.
    Ever listened to a Chinese, Spanish or a Japanese speaking? You would tell them, “Slow down, you’re speaking too fast.” This is when they are speaking in their own language. The same case applies to the British and Americans. If you’re learning English as a second language, you would tend to hear the native English speakers speaking very fast. This is natural.
    I usually have a problem understanding a British person when they are speaking. They tend to speak too fast with some letters not pronounced. When it comes to Americans, they tend to pronounce almost every letter in most words. Also, you have to factor stressing of syllables in a word.
    However, some languages such as Mandarin are rated as slow languages. Some of the factors that make a language to be regarded as slow is the stressing of syllables and how many words they can utter to convey something. Some languages use very few words to tell something while there are others which will use many words to mean the same things.
    This article from Times will provide some insight. It is explained clearly: http://content.time.com/time/health/article/0,8599,2091477,00.html

    • Thank you.
      You did good, Norman. Thanks for taking the quiz.
      Ever listened to a Chinese, Spanish or a Japanese speaking? You would tell them, “Slow down, you’re speaking too fast.” This is when they are speaking in their own language. The same case applies to the British and Americans. If you’re learning English as a second language, you would tend to hear the native English speakers speaking very fast. This is natural.
      I usually have a problem understanding a British person when they are speaking. They tend to speak too fast with some letters not pronounced. When it comes to Americans, they tend to pronounce almost every letter in most words. Also, you have to factor stressing of syllables in a word.
      However, some languages such as Mandarin are rated as slow languages. Some of the factors that make a language to be regarded as slow is the stressing of syllables and how many words they can utter to convey something. Some languages use very few words to tell something while there are others which will use many words to mean the same things.
      This article from Times will provide some insight. It is explained clearly: http://content.time.com/time/health/article/0,8599,2091477,00.htmlReport

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