Your other argument is the appearance of the two forms, but surely you can realize how shaky that one is. I decided to pick apart the genetics argument because that's the more solid one.Gog wrote:Genetics isn't my only argument.
But we don't know what those "mutant traits" consist of. They can mean that their body is always changing and in, say, 100 years, Freeza and Cold may look totally different than they do now. It doesn't mean that their body is stuck to look one way. Of course, I'm making assumptions, but so are you, you're inferring a lot of stuff based on a vague line from a Toriyama interview, that's my point.Gog wrote:But here's the thing Freeza was stated to be 'in strong possession of his father's mutant traits', he wasn't stated to be far more mutated than his father is. The problem with that is that would mean King Cold originally looked liked his second form before he mutated even further beyond too the finial form. The mutation is not different.
They have.Gog wrote:We have no idea whenever or not that was just some fancy magic trick, as no Namekian has ever shown the ability to do such a thing but Piccolo Daimo.
Clear evidence that Namekian reproduction functions asexually and, yet, none of them look the same. Here's a clear example of an alien species in Dragon Ball breaking what we know about biology and genetics.
I'll be willing to go as far as say that Toriyama may have retconned that aspect of Freeza's species in later installments due to how marketable/iconic his final form is, but I'm not going to go as far as say that the original manga implies what you're arguing for, because that is simply not the case; it implies the exact opposite.Gog wrote:Do appearances mean nothing when every finial form in the franchise that has been designed by Akira Toriyama himself, has always had a similar design scheme. And not once has that design scheme been breached or changed once?
It's not a theory either, because 1. it's not "repeated" observation, we have two creatures of Freeza's species in the manga and 2. the Namek example above breaks that observation to pieces.ringworm128 wrote:But we have evidence to back up our "assumption". At worst it's a theory.