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U.S. Synonymous Trademarks

We give you the generic term. You give us the brand name that means the same thing.
Quiz by Quizmaster
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Last updated: March 16, 2021
First submittedSeptember 22, 2010
Times taken55,076
Average score62.5%
Rating3.94
5:00
Enter trademark here:
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 / 24 guessed
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Generic Term
Trademark
Artificial turf
AstroTurf
Adhesive bandage
Band-Aid
Bleach
Clorox
Lip balm
ChapStick
Flying disc
Frisbee
Web search
Google
4-wheel drive vehicle
Jeep
Gelatin dessert
Jell-O
Stadium-size television
JumboTron
Facial tissue
Kleenex
Elevator music
Muzak
Sticky notes
Post-Its
Generic Term
Trademark
Cotton swabs
Q-Tips
Vacuum-sealed beverage holder
Thermos
Inline skates
Rollerblades
Clear tape
Scotch Tape
Swim briefs
Speedo
Stun gun
Taser
Acetaminophen
Tylenol
Petroleum jelly
Vaseline
Vacuum cleaner
Hoover
Recreational vehicle
Winnebago
Photocopier
Xerox
Portable tape player
Walkman
+2
Level 79
Sep 22, 2010
Clever...Nice work!
+3
Level 31
Jul 28, 2011
We always called bleach Javex. That's the most common form of bleach in Canada.
+2
Level 43
Aug 12, 2014
thats what I kept trying too! (I am canadian)
+2
Level 38
Dec 4, 2015
me 4 haha I used to live in Canada but now I work in new Zealand
+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Yeah! I kept calling the lip balm Lipsyl. But hey! It sez U.S. Synonymous Trademarks! So no complain.
+2
Level 82
Nov 29, 2015
Ditto.
+2
Level 69
Jun 7, 2016
me too! I had no idea that this was a Canadian thing tho. I tried javex and couldn't think of anything else.
+1
Level 43
Dec 23, 2016
I've never heard of it...
+1
Level 71
Apr 21, 2021
I'm Canadian and would definitely say Clorox first, but second would be Javex.
+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Janola is what we call it in NZ
+15
Level 61
Aug 19, 2011
Damn, 9. Extremely hard if you're British, or from anywhere that isn't America (or Canada)
+2
Level 54
Jul 18, 2017
It's hard in America, too.
+2
Level 84
Aug 19, 2017
Found it pretty easy and most of these things are popular outside of the USA, too. Some are not even American.
+1
Level 84
Feb 4, 2018
the equivalent of Tylenol in Saudi Arabia would be Panadol. Many of these others they also use there or I'm not sure if there is an equivalent.
+7
Level 80
Feb 25, 2019
Maybe the Gulf has lots of US products or something. Few of these are popular in Europe. I got most from movies and internet, in real life we use (a form of) 7 of these.
+1
Level 55
Apr 21, 2021
For me this quiz is really hard.

I'm from germany and I never heard of about half of those. For some of them other brands are popular here, like Tesa for clear tape or Labello for lip-balm.

Some are not even a thing here or at least much less used, so I couldn't figure out what the quiz is talking about.

+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Same for France, some words (or brands actually) we share with the US (Scotch for tape, Kleenex for tissue, but also Post-It, Thermos), some with other European countries (Labello for lip balm, 4×4 - pronounced "Quatrequatre" - for the 4-wheel drive) and some we simply don't have brands that took over the original words.

I don't know for other countries but we also have the very common Sopalin for paper towel, Frigo or Frigidaire for a refrigerator, Doliprane for paracetamol/acetaminophen or boules Quiès for earplugs, for example.

Fun/sad to see how brands shape our languages, thanks for the quizz!

+1
Level 29
Apr 22, 2021
I agree, most of these are very USA specific.
+1
Level 33
Sep 10, 2011
This was fun, and I hate that I missed any.
+1
Level 44
Nov 9, 2011
Lol @JusSpammin, too much Transformers for you. 14/24 and I'm from Australia, pretty happy with that. Although I do watch copious amounts of US tv and movies, so it would be pretty sad if I hadn't picked anything up.
+4
Level 52
Mar 29, 2012
How long before Dyson replaces Hoover as the generic term for a vacuum cleaner?
+3
Level 77
Jun 15, 2014
My first try was Electrolux. I AM old!
+2
Level 81
Nov 27, 2015
Probably a long while. I don't know anyone who calls it a Dyson.
+7
Level 46
Mar 9, 2016
I've never heard anyone call a vacuum a hoover. I've always just heart vacuum.
+3
Level 81
Apr 16, 2016
Hoover is a very common British term.
+1
Level 65
Apr 21, 2021
I'm American and I only knew of "Hoover" being using generically in the UK.
+2
Level 63
Jun 5, 2016
I used to work customer service and an older man once told me, 'hang on dear, I was just Hoovering the rug, let me turn it off so I can hear you'. He was a Southerner (US).
+1
Level 58
Jan 8, 2019
It will be a long time before Dyson replaces hoover, they are a nightmare to empty! I'm sticking with hoover bags, much much cheaper and much much easier
+1
Level 20
May 17, 2012
No idea what a winebego is, although the word sounds vaguely familiar
+2
Level 53
May 13, 2015
It's a brand of motor home.
+2
Level 67
Jan 10, 2013
A taser (with wire-connected sharp projectiles that stick into a target, and is usually sold only to police forces) is a different thing from a stun gun (which is sold to consumers and features contacts you have to touch to the target and activate).
+2
Level 77
Nov 27, 2015
You are correct that they are not the same thing and work in different ways, but there are civilian versions of Tasers available to the public. The Taser currently available to civilians in the US will fire up to 15 feet. Those available to law enforcement personnel can fire up to 21 feet. Currently only five states completely prohibit civilian use of Tasers - New York, New Jersey, Hawaii, Rhode Island, and Massachusetts, - but some cities have their own rules, and some states have specific rules to follow for ownership. http://www.defenseproducts101.com/statestatutesummary_page2.html
+1
Level 67
Dec 9, 2021
Interesting, thank you!
+1
Level 17
Apr 5, 2013
Was "astro" not enough for artificial grass?
+7
Level 67
Dec 13, 2016
"Astro" was the dog in the Jetsons, not artificial grass.
+1
Level 76
Jul 8, 2019
There is another, far older, meaning of astro
+5
Level 84
May 4, 2013
Nice quiz. What about Coke and Polaroid?
+1
Level 84
May 4, 2013
Also Discman, though you already have Walkman. For a while video game systems became synonymous with Atari, and then after that Nintendo... Sony tried to do the same thing with PlayStation. They chose the name because it was supposed to be simply and catchy and something that eventually people would use to talk about all video game systems just like Walkman and Discman... but in spite of the PS2 being the belling selling console of all time this strategy never really worked.
+1
Level 84
Aug 19, 2017
Australians use "PlayStation" to refer to all video game consoles?
+3
Level 58
Jan 8, 2019
I'm not picking on you, I know that's a sore point, but do you often have conversations with yourself?
+2
Level 84
Jan 8, 2019
I wasn't. Someone had replied here. Their comment is gone now. I assume they are one of the users that got wiped out when QM purged inactive accounts.
+4
Level 84
Apr 21, 2021
and jacuzzi and Wite-Out
+3
Level 35
Jul 14, 2013
I haven't even heard of most of these. It's be great if you could say that it's based on American words or add British equivalents as acceptable answers.
+2
Level 35
Oct 1, 2013
This is essentially an American Synonymous Trademarks Quiz. Band aid, qtip, scotch tape, xerox, jello are all things I struggled with. I would call each of those things: plaster, ear bud, sellotape, photocopier and jelly.
+3
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
It is, but changing the us ones for uk ones wouldnt make a big difference for the rest of the world. Just as easy/hard on average (sometimes I know american terms better, sometimes the uk ones) but I must admit, first thing I thought off was cellotape (which apparently isnt spelled like that..) then i, tried ducttape.. then gaffertape (all first without tape) was allready proud of all of those. Then I remembered scotch tape which I think I have only ever heard once, but it stuck with me (hahaha) because i thought what do the Scotch/Scottish have to do with them them!! Or scotch (whisky) I think I was young haha
+5
Level 70
Apr 24, 2014
couldn't get past 'budgie smugglers' for swimming briefs
+1
Level 52
Apr 28, 2014
i've never heard anyone say Muzak or Hoover
+4
Level ∞
Jul 8, 2015
Hoover is British only.
+2
Level 81
May 5, 2014
Facial tissue - I kept thinking about a skin sample and got nowhere. Tissue in the medical sense. I know what a kleenex is, but as a non-British European I never thought of it as "facial tissue". Though it's probably right :)

Other difficult ones: food processor (never heard of it), jumbotron (tried megatron though), bleach (never heard), recreational vehicle (never heard). I should've gotten band-aid and chapstick though, but didn't. Had 17/24.

+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Yea same here, I was thinking of fat and muscles etc... never heard the term facial tissue. I got it, in the end, but if it had just said tissue I would ve gotten it mucch faster or wipes or something
+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
We just say tissues in NZ.
+1
Level 73
May 7, 2014
Rebound tumbler - Trampoline
+1
Level 35
Sep 5, 2014
Hey guys! I am new to JetPunk. Please check out my quizzes and let me know what you think! :-)
+1
Level 28
Sep 18, 2014
Ibuprofen should also work for acetaminophen
+2
Level 41
Jun 16, 2016
Paracetamol you mean; which is synonymous with acetaminophen. Therefore "Panadol" being the brand name should be accepted. Ibuprofen is an anti-inflammatory drug, with a different chemical composition.
+2
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
The common brand name for ibuprofen in the US is Advil.
+1
Level 75
Apr 22, 2021
Ibuprofen and acetaminophen are completely different substances.
+2
Level 84
Nov 27, 2015
Another good one would be "White Out," though I discovered working for a British company the UK equivalent is Tippix.
+1
Level 74
Jan 24, 2019
Here it's known as Liquid Paper, although I'd imagine it's not a product often seen in modern offices
+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Oh, you mean Twink
+1
Level 68
Nov 27, 2015
Biro would be a good one.
+1
Level 70
Nov 27, 2015
Lipsyl should be accepted for the lip balm as that's what it is in the UK
+1
Level 56
Nov 27, 2015
Never heard of that, and if I was to ask you for a lip balm, I'd ask for a chapstick, and I didn't even know it was a brand name. That, pretty much, is the point of the quiz.
+1
Level 81
Jun 8, 2016
It's lypsyl, but I agree it should be accepted. I haven't heard it in a while but I'm sure at one point the term was really common.
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Labello is the generic name here for it, coming from a brandname. I never knew chapstick was a brand, allways thought it was the english name for it, same with rollerblades.
+1
Level 36
Nov 27, 2015
As a Brit, seriously?! Accept Jelly, Sellotape, Plaster, cotton buds... And a recreational vehicle is a winnebago? wtf
+9
Level 69
Nov 27, 2015
Are those brand names? Because if not, you're completely missing the point of this quiz.
+1
Level 56
Nov 27, 2015
As a Brit it becomes about how much American culture you've absorbed through decades of sitcoms. I found it relatively easy. Ironically the one I missed, the bleach, is a product I've actually bought, twenty years ago in Kuwait. Couldn't make it come to mind. I even knew the headache tablet because of a Gary Larson cartoon, but elsewhere I've suggested they accept aspirin, because that too is a brand name. (As is heroin!)
+1
Level 73
Apr 21, 2021
I think you missed the point of this quiz. It's brand names. Also, this is an American site predominately filled with Americans. This site is geared toward American culture. We ALL know this. Why would they accept random British answers? There are 196 ? countries, UK is a population of only about 65 mil. Should they accept all possible answers from all countries? You have to draw the line somewhere.
+1
Level 80
Nov 27, 2015
What Americans know as Scotch Tape we "Brits" call Sellotape. but back in the 1970's, when the BBC had very strict rules regarding brand names, the presenters of Blue Peter faithfully referred to it as Sticky Back Plastic...

Yes, utterly daft... :)

+2
Level 65
Nov 27, 2015
Erm, no. Sticky back plastic is not sellotape - it's a sort of adhesive vinyl, usually coloured or patterned, used to cover things quickly. Like plastic wallpaper :)

(Anybody who has ever watched Blue Peter should know this...)

+1
Level 81
Jun 8, 2016
If you had watched Blue Peter you would know that they do in fact *erroneously* refer to Sellotape as sticky-backed plastic. It annoyed the hell out of me.
+1
Level 77
Nov 27, 2015
I thought Winnebago had pretty much been replaced by RV. And Jeep has became a wide-selling consumer brand of SUV. Nobody in my area calls any other brand a Jeep. There are 4 x 4's, SUVs, ATVs etc. but no one calls their 4WD Dodge Ram, Hummer, or F-150 a Jeep. It's generic only when referring to military vehicles, at least in my area of the mid-south US.
+1
Level 56
Nov 27, 2015
Possibly the quiz is for people who've been alive for more than a decade or two. It may have become more correct or fashionable lately to refer to 4x4s by those other terms, but for many decades after WW2 they were all Jeeps, whether or not they were built by Willys. Same goes for the RV. The point of the quiz is to please those people who know they're called RVs nowadays, but who remember back a while when, no matter who built them, they would be called Winnebagoes. In the UK the Robin Williams movie "RV" had to be given the subtitle "Runaway Vacation" because we don't know what RVs are!
+3
Level 77
Nov 27, 2015
I suspect I'm of the same generation as you. I was screaming in front of the TV when the Beatles first appeared on Ed Sullivan. I knew the answers, I'm just saying that a couple of these are no longer used, at least in my neck of the woods. And I don't think we ever used Hoover as a verb. We always vacuumed. Still a fun quiz, though.
+1
Level 56
Nov 27, 2015
We don't really have the acetominaphen one in the UK. I think to be fair to other people around the world you should accept "aspirin" because that is also a brand name for more or less the same product. May I also suggest changing the clue "Recreational Vehicle" to "motor home", which is recognizable on both sides of the Atlantic.
+1
Level 41
Jun 16, 2016
No, in the UK you call it Paracetamol, just like us Aussies. Aspirin is acetylsalicylic acid, different again.
+3
Level 48
Nov 27, 2015
As you said, some of them only apply in certain countries. How about creating some quizzes as a series, such as international trademarks, American, British, Canadian, Australian, etc.?
+3
Level 75
Nov 27, 2015
All these years I had no idea there was a vacuum hiding in my thermos.
+1
Level 82
Nov 29, 2015
Yeah, I'm stumped on that one, too.
+1
Level 81
Sep 25, 2017
I seem to remember doing an entire dull Physics lesson about the mechanics of a Thermos flask. That's how I knew.
+2
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
There is a black hole in there..
+1
Level 75
Apr 22, 2021
I guess technically my thermos contains an infinite hoover.
+1
Level 59
Nov 28, 2015
I haven't heard of most of these. But more importantly, no Pampers? It was the first thing that came to my mind when reading the title.
+2
Level 82
Nov 29, 2015
How exactly is a Thermos a vacuum-sealed beverage holder? Do people suck all of the air out and then put the cap on really fast?
+1
Level 69
Jun 7, 2016
my thoughts exactly. The vacuum sealed part really threw me off
+6
Level 70
Dec 13, 2016
The layer between the inner bottle and the outer shell is where the vacuum is. Vacuum is a better insulator than any other common insulation.
+1
Level 69
Mar 3, 2020
that makes sense, thank you
+3
Level 88
Apr 21, 2021
Yes, it's not vacuum-sealed, it's vacuum insulated.
+1
Level 82
Apr 22, 2021
Then there's the additional problem of calling it a "beverage holder". I've never used a thermos for that purpose. I use a thermos to keep soup hot. Beverages go in an ordinary water bottle.

Even the word "holder" is confusing. It's a beverage container. I kept thinking about the cup holder in a car, but there's no vacuum component to that. What else holds beverages? A vending machine, I guess, but still no vacuum. At least change "holder" to "container". "Vacuum-sealed beverage (or soup) container" leads your thinking toward something that contains liquid, whereas the current phrasing suggests something that holds beverage containers. The challenge of the quiz should be to come up with the right brand name for the described object, not trying to figure out what kind of object the hint is describing.

+1
Level 4
Nov 29, 2015
I really like this quiz, some were hard but that is what makes it fun, nice job!
+1
Level 38
Dec 4, 2015
OOH NICE
+1
Level 48
Feb 23, 2016
Good quiz :) Like the idea
+2
Level 76
Apr 22, 2016
Please add Lypsyl for lip balm?
+1
Level 78
Jun 15, 2016
I can't believe I missed Speedo. I had to wear one of those for years as a kid on the swim team.
+2
Level 49
Aug 19, 2017
Anyone outside the US is doomed to 50% :(
+3
Level 73
Feb 4, 2018
Coming from Germany, this is difficult. I know lip balm as "Labello" and tissues as "Tempo" for example
+1
Level 59
Feb 22, 2018
Literally who says half of this stuff
+2
Level 78
Mar 12, 2018
Almost everyone where I'm from. It might just be a regional thing, but in the NorthEast US, almost all of these are everyday terms. Yesterday I went to the story to get Q-tips, Kleenex, and Clorox. Then I asked my daughter if she packed her Thermos today. No joke.
+1
Level 44
Mar 1, 2018
I never realized that Thermos was a brand. I thought the actual name for the thing was a thermos.
+1
Level 54
Jan 8, 2019
Great idea but I only got 2. And you know the one. This is only for USA and I am in Europe.
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Im from europe and got 16/24. I guess it depends how easily you absorb "knowledge" and the amount of exposure to it by tv, books, internet. But yes it is a 99% american quiz. But in my opinion still doable (enough words you atleast COULD have heard of outside of the us, either because of more widespread use, or it is use SO much that you could hardly miss it if you have ever seen /read american stuff) As opposed to some questioms in some quiz where there really is no way of knowing
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
I only see the caveat now haha,, that's cute. Well unless it is said with malice/contempt etc
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Curious which two though,, since there are a few internationals on there. Google, frisbee, walkman, postit. And kleenex and vaseline are brands in a lot of countries. I believe thats all of them, ow yea, jeep. The others I merely got from exposure. (Assimilate, resistance is futile, apparently, massbrainwashing lol)
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Got 16/24 rollerblades crossed my mind but was certain it wasnt a brand. Didnt think thermos was a brand either, allways thought it was a lazy way for americans to say thermoscan lol (as it is know here). Band-aid i, do know, but could only come up with hansaplast and leukoplast. Never heard of winebago in my life, and not sure about tylenol (pretty sure I havent) and astro turf, (might have, but must ve piled it in the same category as surf and turf, a weird saying nothing to do with what we call turf, what you call peat)
+1
Level 67
Jan 8, 2019
Ow and never heardheard of clorox (but we have chlorix here but never use it as a generic name, we use the term chloor though, but that is the same word as chlorine is for you). And jumbotron, sounds like magnetron (microwave) but a big one haha
+1
Level 59
Aug 31, 2019
As a brit, giving the names for what i call everything:

artificial turf - astro turf

adhesive bandage - plaster

bleach - bleach

lip balm - lip balm

flying disc - frisbee

web search - google

4-wheel drive - 4x4 (4 by 4 verbally)

gelatin dessert - jelly

stadium sized tv - big screen?

facial tissues - tissues

elevator music - no word

sticky notes - post-its

cotton swabs - cotton buds

vacuum-sealed beverage holder - flask

inline skates - rollerblades

clear tape - sellotape

swim briefs - speedo/trunks

stun gun - taser

acetaminophen - paracetemol (had to google that)

petroleum jelly - vaseline

vacuum cleaner - hoover/vacuum cleaner

recreational vehicle - i have no idea what this is

photocopier - photocopier

portable tape player - no word for this.

i got 9/24.

+1
Level 82
Mar 3, 2020
Also a Brit and muzak, thermos and walkman are (or were) all used here. A recreational vehicle is a motorhome, like a bigger version of a campervan. Knew that one from the movie Space Balls! Got 22. Heard of Tylenol and Clorox but didn't know what they were exactly.
+1
Level 84
Apr 22, 2021
In the UK I think the word for an RV (recreational vehicle) or Winnebago is a caravan. Nobody in the US would say caravan. The term "motorhome" applies both places, though is more common in the UK. In the US we might also say "mobile home."
+1
Level 74
Apr 23, 2021
In Australia, and I think the UK, "caravan" refers only to what Americans call a Trailer. An RV/Winnebago is usually a "motorhome"
+1
Level 75
Mar 3, 2020
13/24. I guess it is good for someone from UK
+2
Level 75
Aug 23, 2020
The Thermos clue is oddly worded. Possibly using the description "insulated" in lieu of vacuum-sealed might bring the percentage up quite a bit.
+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
I hear Dyson more than Hoover
+2
Level 73
Apr 21, 2021
Did anybody notice they're in alphabetical order except for Clorox/ChapStick, Thermos, Hoover, and Xerox/Walkman?
+1
Level 79
Apr 21, 2021
Indeed. I would attribute my missing of the vacuum brand to the almost-alphabetical list.
+1
Level 59
Apr 21, 2021
I would argue that a (spoiler ahead) thermos is more of a vacuum-insulated beverage holder than a vacuum-sealed one.
+1
Level 62
Apr 21, 2021
I'm American and I haven't heard half of these, and I only use like 4 of them.
+1
Level 73
Apr 21, 2021
Tried napalm for petroleum jelly.
+1
Level 59
Apr 21, 2021
As a Canadian, the only one I had never heard of was Muzak. I would say that Winnebago and Clorox are less popular here, we would more likely say RV and Javex.
+1
Level 59
Apr 21, 2021
We also use "chesterfield" for sofa here though, so were weird.
+1
Level 42
Apr 21, 2021
I disagree as a Canadian. Winnebago was very common use in Canada back in the day. Sure, not anymore. I'd say RV was an American expression and took awhile to catch on. Motorhome was more common.
+1
Level 58
Apr 21, 2021
Who calls just any 4 wheel drive vehicle a Jeep though?
+1
Level 66
Apr 21, 2021
My area would just say bleach, copy machine, RV, vacuum, and elevator music. Only missed RV though.
+1
Level 42
Apr 21, 2021
jacuzzi as a hot tub is always top of my list. Champaign as a sparkling wine is world wide.
+1
Level 60
Apr 21, 2021
Great quiz! Tupperware is another good one, if you feel like making a version 2.
+2
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Clorox feels like a reach, and I've never heard anyone call a vacuum a "Hoover." Even people who own Hoover vacuums just call them "vacuums." The others all check out.
+1
Level 65
Apr 21, 2021
I had no idea "Rollerblades" was a brand name.
+1
Level 73
Apr 21, 2021
Some of you European (particularly British) folks have to get over your gripe that this website is too US-centric and that the quizzes don't accept every single answer that is common in your own country.

You are on an American website that is predominantly used by Americans and is centered, naturally, around American culture. Every single quiz some Brit is griping that their extremely, uniquely British answer is not accepted. Why would it be? All due respect, you are a small country. No one in the US or other countries has probably ever heard of what you're talking about. Again, this is a site focused on American culture and everyone knows it. Create a British focused site. These comments get so annoying.

Imagine if an American went on a British site that was known to be centered around British culture with British spellings of words and they complained on every quiz that their American answer wasn't accepted. We all know how that would go for the ever-loathed American!

+1
Level 67
Apr 21, 2021
Yes. Because American culture is the most important culture in the world, and Americans don't need to learn anything new or be aware of any other country. Other countries are so annoying!
+2
Level 73
Apr 21, 2021
Re-read my comment really closely. And really think about what I am saying. These comments get so tired. They are disingenuous and you know it. We get it, Americans are ignorant, narrow-minded, and just know nothing about the world. Yep, that's all of us. Again, American culture is NOT the most important in the whole world. But you are on an American website predominantly filled with Americans that IS centered around American culture.

And, also, this website is literally filled to the brim with quizzes that are centered around all types of topics and countries. There are so many things to learn on this site. But a quiz like this, you KNOW it is going to be referring to the American brands.

+2
Level 67
Apr 22, 2021
kiwiquizzer's response is almost impossibly dumb. Nobody said other countries aren't worth knowing about. The average Jetpunker knows way more about foreign countries than the average citizen of any country. The comment was just that this is an American site, so the questions tend to favor the American knowledge base. That doesn't mean the site and its users shun other cultures, just as people who eat at a Chinese restaurant are not shunning other cultures. This position keeps popping up on this website, and it's every bit as dumb this time as it was every other time.
+2
Level 77
Apr 22, 2021
What kiwiquizzer read bears no resemblance to what ajc2270 wrote. I agree with ajc and jmellor but would like to add something about the "create a Brisih website" comment. It's not going to happen. Only an American quiz site can get as big as Jetpunk, perhaps with the exception of China, but a Chinese Jetpunk would be heavily censored and therefore vastly inferior. So we non-Americans resort to this site and put up with the fact that most of the knowledge pertaining to our countries is considered obscure here.
+1
Level 67
Apr 22, 2021
Thanks to the Simpsons for a lot of these (and my knowledge of American culture/history/anything in general)
+1
Level 71
Apr 22, 2021
If you do a sequel, does the US use X-acto knives? How about Sharpies?
+1
Level 67
Apr 22, 2021
Great quiz, thanks. Always great to learn about other countries.
+1
Level 75
Apr 22, 2021
One suggestion: make the "recreational vehicle" more specific (like recreational camper, or recreation motor vehicle) -- or else accept ski-doo and sea-doo, since those are both correct and also fit the parameters of the quiz.
+1
Level 72
Apr 24, 2021
Mason jars could be used in the sequel
+1
Level 40
Apr 25, 2021
Bruh, I missed the flying disc one and put UFO instead of frisbee. -_-
+1
Level 64
Apr 26, 2021
You could add Dumpster to this list or a future iteration of it. It surprised me to find out that Dumpster is a brand name for "moveable waste container"

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dumpster