Savitar is a fictional supervillain appearing in comic books published by DC Comics. An immensely powerful speedster that leads a cult dedicated to the Speed Force, he has battled Wally West, Jay Garrick, and Barry Allen.
And it's here where Wally is shown to be not only faster than Superman, but exponentially so. Unbelieving of Wally's new sense of speed, Savitar downplays Wally's power, only for Wally to give Savitar “a three-second head start” to show him how much faster he is now compared to not only Savitar, but Superman as well!
Also since Savitar was trapped in the speed force, Barry (aka Flash) had a type of connection to it. When Wally (aka kid flash) saw Savitar and Barry didn't was because Savitar was getting into Wally's head. Therefore made him not there for Barry, but there for Wally Wally could see Savitar.
This week on The Flash, the monster speedster Savitar revealed himself to be a time remnant of Barry Allen, created four years in the future. This Time Remnant Barry begrudges his discarded life, and loss of family and friends, for being the “forgotten” hero.
The Wrath of Savitar"The Wrath of Savitar" is the fifteenth episode of the third season of The Flash, and the sixty-first episode overall. It aired on March 7, 2017.
Twist revealed in 'The Flash' season 3, episode 21. At the end of episode 20 of The Flash, the CW series finally revealed Savitar's true identity. This season's big bad has been Barry Allen all along!
Savitar's identity was finally revealed during Tuesday's episode of The Flash — and it's safe to say that the hero has truly become the villain. After finally putting the pieces together, Barry Allen came to the realization that Savitar is actually a future version of himself. Thus, he's a future Flash, if you will.
Savitar was the time remnant of Barry Allen when Barry Allen fights Savitar. Savitar kills all of Barry's time remnants, but allows one to live to become Savitar. It creates a loop in time that has no beginning or end. Video of Cisco explaining how Barry became Savitar.
In the early 1800s, ketchup was touted as a medicinal miracle. Unfortunately for him, ketchup pills were a relatively short-lived phenomenon. According to Ripley's, by the 1850s, Bennet had gone out of business. Copycats selling laxatives as tomato pills eventually discredited the medicine.
Ketchup was used as medicine The addition of tomatoes meant it added a a plethora of vitamins and antioxidants to the sauce. He claimed his recipe could cure: Diarrhea. Indigestion.
Ketchup: the surprising “medical marvel” of the 1800s That was until 1834 when Dr. John Cooke Bennett added tomatoes to ketchup and seemingly transformed the condiment into the hottest drug of the 1800s (think along the lines of today's Pfizer vaccine — yes, ketchup was that popular as medication).