Who Is Toto?
To get a diagnosis of toto, a medical professional has to make an observation and take x-rays to establish the nature of the problem. The most common type of diagnostic test for toto is the venous puncture. In toto venous means that the blood collected from a venous sample is placed on a glass ampoule and viewed under the microscope. A venous tissue sample taken from a patient has to be put on one or several glass slides before a pathologist can examine it under a light microscope.
Since Toto’s first appearance in the late 1940s, many Toto pictures have become popular with both children and adults. One popular Toto film is Looney Tunes in which the lovable yellow plumber has a number of adventures. Many Toto characters appear in subsequent books, most notably the evil Sugar Plum who appears in numerous books. Many Toto movies have been made into cartoons on television. Several feature length Toto films have also been released theatrically.
As popular as Toto is, few realize that his real father is actually named Waldo Poofing Poof. His real name was John Poofing who was an Australian Aborigine. Poofy the Toto character was created because of an incident in which Poofing supposedly bumped his head on a rock and got his skull stuck in the sand, thus leaving him with a head full of sand. According to many Native aborigines of Australia, if a person receives one hit on the skull with just one sand grain of sand after being in the water for an extended period of time, this will cause death due to suffocation and as a result there will be no life remaining in that particular person. For this reason, many Aborigines believe that Toto’s real name is “Toon” rather than “Poofter” since Poofing is the actual owner of the head of Toto, as well as the real name of his children.
Toto is portrayed as a happy, smiling little dog in almost every original version of the story. However, in modern times, Toto is portrayed as a more moody, angry dog. One original story features Toto sleeping on the beach while the other Toto’s owner, a native Australian, looks on and tries to comfort Toto by giving him a piece of food. As a result, Toto knocks the poor man to the ground, takes his food and runs off with it.
In modern versions of the original story, Toto is shown to have some sort of love interest by one of his female counterparts. In several other stories, the female Toto is sometimes seen to be pregnant with Toto, or having children of her own. In other versions, the original Toto is killed and Toto’s head is put on a stake. However, in the more recent Japanese version of the story, Toto awakens from his sleep to find that his head has been put on a stake and he is on death row. Thus, he decides to raise Toto’s head again to see if he can change his destiny into what he really wants.
In addition to these popular versions of Toto’s history, there are also other, less known versions. For example, the original Japanese tale of Toto includes a story about the origins of the Toons. There is also a Japanese story called, “Kaze no Gotchi”, which is about the relationship between Toto and the cat. There are even Toon spin-offs based on the original story.