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www.reference.com/article/fun-cars-b3f8ef1a0a8e976b

Some fun facts about cars are that more than more one billion cars saw operation in the year 2010 and that it takes about half an ounce of gasoline to start the average car. An average car takes about 25 hours to build, and in the United States, one person dies in a tra...

www.reference.com/article/fun-trees-5399418866885e8b

Some fun things to know about trees are that there are more than 23,000 types of trees, and thousands of products are made from them. Trees are said to "breathe" in the opposite way of humans. Trees take in carbon dioxide and release oxygen, while humans breathe in oxyg...

www.reference.com/article/fun-california-f2f6d37e77a98679

Some fun facts about California include the fact that California raises more turkeys than any other state and that the Hollywood Bowl is the world's largest amphitheater. California's Mount Whitney is the highest peak in all of the United States' lower 48 states.

www.reference.com/article/fun-football-93cb7d791e36e70a

The first football game to be played occurred in 1869 between Rutgers and Princeton schools; however, the game looked closer to that of a rugby match. Following the game, this modified form of rugby became popular among the East Coast colleges. In 1876, Walter Camp help...

www.reference.com/article/fun-canada-1b473da29d4ca4a6

Canada is home to the longest coastline in the world, boasts the oldest rocks on Earth and has one of the largest impact craters. Canada consists of nearly 151,000 miles of coastline, made up largely by the country's 52,455 islands. Canada also contains stone in the Hud...

www.reference.com/article/fun-horses-e0fe6eb9c0778b1e

There are many fun facts about horses, such as they can sleep standing up and are one of the fastest mammals on Earth. The top-recorded speed of a horse is 55 miles per hour. In fact, a mare can run only an hour after giving birth.

www.reference.com/article/fun-ocean-bcc8af82d8c269f7

Oceans lay claim to about 70 percent of the surface of the earth, and ocean life accounts for 94 percent of living things. Despite this, scientists have yet to explore most of the ocean, as its average depth surpasses 12,400 feet and is mostly cloaked in darkness.