A new poll finds that a significant number of Americans are ready to watch more cartoon cartoons.
According to a survey released Thursday by YouGov, 63 percent of Americans want more cartoons, while 35 percent of those polled want fewer.
The findings came in a poll that found that Americans are more interested in watching more cartoons than they are in watching fewer, and they are not necessarily as bothered by the fact that a few more cartoon characters are out there.
Americans want more cartoon cartoon characters, while they’re less interested in seeing fewer of them.
The survey of 1,071 adults was conducted between Oct. 8 and Oct. 13.
The results were weighted to account for gender, age, race, and education, with a margin of error of plus or minus 3.1 percentage points.
According the survey, Americans want cartoons with more people.
They want at least five cartoons, with one cartoon for each person in the household, and five cartoons for the whole household.
They also want at most one cartoon per family member, and one cartoon in each of the three genders.
The majority of Americans would rather see cartoons with at least six people in each cartoon, with the majority wanting no more than five cartoons.
But there are some segments of the population that are interested in the characters of other cartoon characters.
A majority of people in the U.S. would rather have cartoon characters with less than six people, with only a minority wanting at least four cartoons.
Americans are interested not only in the cartoon characters they like, but also in what they do not like.
Americans are somewhat split when it comes to what they want to see less of in cartoons.
Sixty-five percent of the adults surveyed want less cartoons, but the survey showed that 55 percent would rather not see a cartoon that features a character they don’t like.
Only 41 percent of adults want a cartoon with a character who is more “unpleasant.”
While Americans are slightly more interested than the public at large in what cartoon characters can do, they are somewhat more likely than the general public to prefer a cartoon character that they don and dislike.
Slightly more than half of those surveyed (53 percent) said that they would like to see more cartoon character interactions, with nearly as many saying they would want more interactions with characters they don