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President Donald Trump's adviser Kellyanne Conway gets ready to go on television outside the White House, Sunday, Jan. 22, 2017, in Washington. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

Kellyanne Conway introduced 'alternative facts.' So everyone made their own.

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Kellyanne Conway, advisor to President Donald Trump, introduced the concept of "alternative facts" when referring to press secretary Sean Spicer's falsehood-filled press briefing.

As "Meet the Press" host Chuck Todd said on Sunday, "Alternative facts are not facts. They are falsehoods."

But that didn't stop Twitter from finding its own interpretation of "alternative facts."

Here's the discussion that started it all.

And then, well, Twitter did its thing.

Sports Twitter got involved.

Of course, it got political.

And...educational?

Some mocked Spicer's insistence Trump's inauguration was the "largest ever."

Some attacks got personal.

Others reflected back to Trump.

Some recalled this Conway outfit.

Even the weather got roasted by "alternative facts."

They just keep coming.

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