If you’ve played any of the original Karate Kid games, you’ve seen the “Bikini Kids” tagline.
But in the past few years, the tagline has become synonymous with bikini bikini babes.
They’re everywhere in the video game industry.
And that tagline is a bit of a misnomer, according to the creator of KarateKids.com, Michael S. Krasner.
In an interview with The Guardian, Suresh Karasani said the tag line is “completely misleading.”
“I don’t think that’s really accurate,” he said.
“I think it’s sort of a catch-all term for any type of sexualized depiction of women, especially in the West.
That’s why it’s been around for so long, it’s a catch all term.”
What exactly is bikini bikini babe?
Bikini babe is a term used in the Karate series to describe women who have a low body fat percentage.
But that’s not how the term actually came to be.
“It’s actually been around since the early 1990s,” Karasami explained.
“So people started calling them that, and they started referring to them as bikini babers.
And the term stuck.
It was a pretty popular term for a while, because there’s a lot of different things people did.
I think people kind of understood what it meant.”
For example, in 1995, the movie Karate Fight, which starred Natalie Portman, Scarlett Johansson, and Christina Applegate, featured bikini babys.
In 1995, Karasamy told Business Insider that the title KarateKid was coined by a man named “Punk Bikini.”
But he added that the term didn’t originate with him.
“My mom used to call me ‘bikini babe’ when I was a kid,” Karasiani said.
Karasini told Business in 2015 that the tag was created by a producer at a Karate studio.
He said he doesn’t know if the term has been used to describe bikini babies since that time.
“We actually have a whole tag line about bikini babing in the game,” Karasisan said.
The original Karates Karasam.com even offers tips for how to play the game, like “the key to victory is to make her think she’s fat.”
But Suresho Karasania says that’s just another part of the tag.
“Babes are often stereotyped in the Western media as the ‘fat chicks,'” he said in an email to Business Insider.
“They are often portrayed as overly sexualized characters, or ‘babe-like,’ which is just not the case.”
But in a world where most women don’t have the same body fat percentages as Karasian, it might be best to leave the tag off your next game.