Top Definition
According to geographers worldwide (especially Jürgen Kappdoff, an Austrian geographer), a species of life is believed to survive in the Earth's interior. These somewhat peculiar critters feed on fungi and mosses thought to grow down under. With a long protuberance for a nose, these whimsical mammals survive mostly by sense of smell, moving from one source of food to the next. Jürgen Kappdoff claims his Secondary and Primary wave data is conclusive enough to show there is a life form down there.

Some might say it is too hot, but Herr Kappdoff has answers. He says there are unique cooling vents that are caused by a refrigerator effect under the ocean with water circulating in orbicular patterns. The general idea of this theory is that the warm water gets pushed upwards towards the surface, pushing the cooler water downwards into the Kappdoff vents if they are present. The water then evaporates back up, dramatically cooling the area. The sneavels congregate around these vents. The fungi and mosses also grow in the vicinity of the vents. Kappdoff and his researching team from Vienna University hypothesize the vents reach a maximum depth of 72 miles.
by Thê Real Gumf May 20, 2009

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