Only on the Internet could you find a two-headed, three-limbed, three-armed man.
In yet another Google Street View mystery, a multi-everything man was spotted by the Google Sightseeing blog, in a picture from Hawes, England.
Like the recent Google Street View image of the man with the horse's head (or "Horse Boy," as many blogs called him) and the 2009 shot of a British man taking his 10-foot boa for a walk, this peculiar picture has made the rounds online.
The most likely theory on the origin of the two-headed man is that Google accidentally tacked on an extra arm, leg and head when it combined two images of the same street corner.
Since their launch, Google's mapping applications -- Street View, Google Earth and Google Maps -- have generated plenty of buzz for their bounty of real and imaginary geographic wonders.
Take a look at a few of them below:
Leon Kidd, 25, was photographed carrying his 10-foot boa Nibblez along a road in Norwich last summer, the U.K.'s Telegraph reported last May. Norwich is one of 25 U.K. cities included in Google Street View, which lets users see cities and neighborhoods virtually from their computers.
Kidd, who owns five snakes, told the Telegraph that walking his boa is regular activity.
"I take her out nearly every day in summer in Earlham Park," he said. "A lot of people are surprised, others are curious and ask if they can touch her. She loves being taken out, especially going in the grass."
"I didn't even notice I was being photographed by the Google car," he said. "Then about three weeks ago my cousin phoned me and said I was in the newspaper."
She's one of the biggest stars on the planet, so it only makes sense that she has a special place in Google Earth, too. Arizona's Schnepf Farms carves a maze with the outline of a famous person into its 10-acre cornfield each year around Halloween. Larry King, Jay Leno and Steve Nash are among the celebrities who have been recognized in this way. In 2004, Oprah Winfrey was the farm's celebrity of choice.
Google's Frank Taylor and Google Sightseeing's James Turnbull said there's a lot of love on Google Earth. They've compiled whole collections of heart-shaped things seen from space, as well as a handful of visible marriage proposals. This heart-shaped lake in Ohio is just one of several like it found by members of the Google Earth community.
In a bid to generate some PR buzz for the Web browser in 2006, some Firefox fans made a gigantic Firefox logo in a crop field. According to the Google Earth blog, the project involved significant planning, building of the crop stompers, GPS devices and a helicopter (to capture the aerial photo). This crop circle is one of a large collection of crop circles visible through Google Earth.
In 2005, the Google Earth blogs were chattering about reports of the face of Jesus in Peruvian sand dunes. Some say they don't see the resemblance to Jesus Christ, but others still wonder about the origins of the hazy image.
Los Angeles musician Nathan Smith believes a 19th century Spanish galleon laden with gold and silver is buried on a ranch in south Texas. He is convinced he found its location using Google Earth.
The only problem now? If the ship does exist, it is buried on private property.