The Museum of Clicker Curiosities

Shocking and Disgusting



Incognito Clicker, 1998

Anthropologists are not certain what the purpose of this prototype was, but several were later found in countries that have poor diplomatic relations with the United States, suggesting they may have been spies.

Model for Use in Military Training, 2007

Missile launch safety cover; key switch.

Clicker Brain Preserved in Formaldehyde, 2005

Observers speculate that this jar, found in Ohio, may have been the result of an early attempt to "breed" clickers.

Long Range Clicker, Xinjiang Province, 2009

The ability to respond "Yes" or "No" from over 150 miles away was hailed as an engineering achievement.

Remaining Student Budget after Purchase of Clicker, 2008

Clicker Company Prototype for Open-Response Discussion Questions, 2012

"Simple" Clicker Project Scrapped Following 2009 Discovery of 1960s Technology

Inspired by the simplicity of Apple products, an executive at an undisclosed clicker company demanded a prototype for a two-button model. Surprisingly advanced, the model would allow students to answer open-ended questions by using morse code.

The project was ultimately abandoned when this two-button model from the 1960s was discovered to already exist with identical functionality.

College Student Prototype with Prison-Inspired Self-Defense Mechanism, 2010

The model was never launched publicly.

Students strongly preferred pepper spray and whistles.

Bling MuthaClickah Bling, 2005

On special loan from the personal collection of Sean Combs (P. Diddy).

User Manual and Certification, 2007

Clicker with Good Battery Life, 2011

Tired of replacing batteries in her credit card sized device, an engineering student modified her clicker to last throughout her college experience.

The orange straps allow the assemblage to be carried as a backpack.