These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: Platypus Comix
Archive Panic: Averted by the archive's arrangement by issue, and by Peter Paltridge's conscious decision to keep each individual story as self-contained as possible so anyone can jump in anywhere. Electric Wonderland is the exception, being more continuity-heavy.
The banners don't have their own archive, though.
Growing the Beard: Mulberry and Electric Wonderland show greater attempts for depth than the older comics do. Art Evolution also seems apparent in all but the youngest of the flagship series.
Sequel Displacement: Even though Paltridge calls "Raiders of the Lost Arc" his favorite Platypus Comix story, he has an open hatred towards the half written in 1998. As a result, the website only features the half from 2001, set post-9/11.
Surprisingly Improved Sequel: The first three weeks of the 2008 Character Strike featured stories that relied heavily on either old or crude material, before the Head Executive enlisted Spider-Man to substitute for the usual characters. That enlisting brought forth the emotionally engaging "True Believers".
Harsher in Hindsight: Paltridge's review of Kids' WB!'s final day includes a lament about the likelihood that World Of Quest would end after 13 episodes, then never air on US televisions again "until it appears on Toon Disney at 3 in the morning in the year 2014." Not only did the second season of World Of Quest air only in Europe, but Paltridge just happened to write that review mere months before Disney announced they had decided to replace Toon Disney with Disney XD.
On the bright side, his Exact Words don't give a completely correct prediction of the future of World Of Quest; he feared it would disappear from the face of the Earth.
In 2004, Paltridge found a cartoon on Telefutura starring a homely schoolgirl named "Betty." After watching an episode, he published a review online, titled "The most obscure cartoon I can possibly review." Two years later, the character of Betty La Fea was formally introduced to America with the successful sitcom, Ugly Betty, prompting Paltridge to retitle the article (now called "Ugly Betty: The Cartoon Series") and rewrite the opening and concluding paragraphs.