Where did these rōmaji come from? They seem like fanon to me --ShounenSuki 22:58, 30 January 2009 (UTC)

Does it mean the techniques he used were Earth natured just because he copied the properties of a rock? I think Earth Release revolves more around mud and earth. --GoDai (talk) 02:18, March 25, 2010 (UTC)

White Zetsu Army

Right, quick question since apparently Ten Tails has already reverted this three times, I get that White Zetsu Army goes in the team section, but why does it not also go in the users section? Are they not users? I sure as heck didn't skip the talk page where everyone said they used this, so why aren't they listed? It's listed under their team jutsu on their page, but why is it one way? Shouldn't they be in the list here? --Hawkeye2701 (talk) 04:51, July 5, 2013 (UTC)

Its just like the Fire Release: Great Flame Technique and the Assimilation: Red Poisonous Smokescreen techniques. They aren't attributed to any one individual, but instead, an entire group; so they are only listed in the Team section, rather than in the Group section. Secondly, its already listed on the White Zetsu Army's page. Its a Team Technique for a Team Page (that's what the White Zetsu Army page is), so it goes there. ~ Ten Tailed Fox Yamagakure Symbol 05:29, July 5, 2013 (UTC)

White Zetsu Army 2

It is just me or generally agreed that when using this technique, white zetsu clones can only assimilate characteristics that match with their plant nature? If yes should we add it in trivia section or in the summary? Dan.Faulkner (talk) 02:49, July 24, 2013 (UTC)

The technique, by nature, means that the user can assimilate with any object. The White Zetsu just so happened to use the red soil this time, but you could theoretically use mud, rocks, trees, grass, or whatever happens to be nearby if you wanted. ~ Ten Tailed Fox Yamagakure Symbol 03:22, July 24, 2013 (UTC)
Doesn't seems like it, that was something unique about that soil, that allowed white zetsu clones to gain that feature, isn't like they can do with whatever they want, and the most reasonable thought is that had something to do with their plant quality. Dan.Faulkner (talk) 02:10, July 25, 2013 (UTC)