The Ham from ZOT:webbots

The Hamster from ZOT:webbots1
Page 1
Marching Spider Robots and a spider hanging from a thread:”www”
ZOT headquarters, Agent 2 (the Boss) speaking to his secretary Agent 30 (Miss. Sweetums): “How is that Agent 33 working out in replacing Agent 71?”
Agent 30 (Miss. Sweetums): “Oh, that Sparrow?”
“She seems fine now.”
Agent 2 (the Boss): “She has limited access from the window.”
Agent 30 (Miss. Sweetums): “The Whisker family hasn’t looked for a new pet.”
Agent 2 (the Boss): ” 33 can pick up Mr. Whiskers tooth filling radio but can’t see what he’s looking at on the computer screen. However we have ‘Bot Spiders’ checking for suspicious net activity.”
Agent 30 (Miss. Sweetums): “Bot Spiders?”
Agent 2 (the Boss): “Everyone has Bot Spys checking what everyone else is looking at on the Net…Machines 20! Bots as in Robots.”
Agent 30 (Miss. Sweetums): “Oh?”
Chinese Siamese Cat in a Command Center, holding ‘Web Bot’ Machine: “What have you found for us today? We are just waiting for America to collapse and then we will take it over.”
The Hamster rom ZOT:webbots2
Page 2
Two Birds on a tree branch talking, (Agent 63) holding a worm by the bird’s foot “They are planning a US take over 33.”
Agent 33 (The other Bird): “Maybe China doesn’t want the
New World Order and doesn’t like the U.N. 63.”
Agent 63: “So, I’m trying to get this straight.”
Agent 33: “Isn’t it like the game of RIsk, only for real?”
Agent 63: “Yes – That ‘Billionaires’ Club’ is meeting in Switzerland – even as we speak!”
Agent 33: “So then if we are against the new World Order… we should be for the Chinese.”
Agent 63: “The Chinese pollute the world, and are cruel. They use prisoner’s kidneys – sell body parts.”
Agent 33: “Yuck.”
Agent 33: “We are between a rock and a hard place.”
Worm in Agents 63’s mouth: “Tell me about it.”
From Wikipedia: Internet bots, also known as web robots, WWW robots or simply bots, are software applications that run automated tasks over the Internet. Typically, bots perform tasks that are both simple and structurally repetitive, at a much higher rate than would be possible for a human alone. The largest use of bots is in web spidering, in which an automated script fetches, analyzes and files information from web servers at many times the speed of a human. Each server can have a file called robots.txt, containing rules for the spidering of that server that the bot is supposed to obey.In addition to their uses outlined above, bots may also be implemented where a response speed faster than that of humans is required (e.g., gaming bots and auction-site robots) or less commonly in situations where the emulation of human activity is required, for example chat bots. Recently bots have been used for search advertising, such as Google Adsense.

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