UNDATED (CNN) -- The presidential campaign has already produced a bunch of buzzwords and slogans that have quickly gone viral and taken a life of their own.

Just in case you've missed the entire presidential campaign so far, let us catch you up with catchphrases 2012. Here's a few:

Vice President Joe Biden: "With all due respect, that's a bunch of malarkey."
President Barack Obama: "You didn't build that."
Gov. Mitt Romney: "I like being able to fire people who provide services to me."
President Obama: "The private sector's doing fine."
Gov. Romney: "I love Big Bird."

Gov. Romney said at a rally, "Corporations! Corporations are people, my friend." Like this, most of them were delivered off the cuff. Then took on a life of their own. Massachusetts Senate candidate Elizabeth Warren says, "No Governor Romney, corporations are not people. People have hearts."

They are quips that just won't quit, for instance when President Obama accused Mitt Romney of playing Robin Hood in reverse calling it "Romneyhood". Romney replied, "And if I were to coin a term it would be Obamaloney."

Obamaloney? Romneyhood? What's next? President Obama has said, "I think it's called Romnesia."

Atually don't give the president and his speechwriters all the credit for the term suggesting Governor Romney has forgotten his previous positions. The Obama campaign may have caught Romnesia from Twitter.

Politico reports the term was first tweeted months ago. But most catchphrases just come tumbling out such as Gov. Romney saying, "They brought us whole binders of women." And the next thing you know, Vice President Biden said at a rally, "He started talking about binders" as he is brandishing a visual aid.

Take when a senior Romney adviser described moving from the primaries to the general election by saying, "It's almost like an Etch-A-Sketch."

That had Stephen Colbert reaching for the closest Etch-A-Sketch, shaking it up in an empty paint can and pulling a rabbit out of it.

But you know who the Etch-A-Sketch comment was really good for? The makers of Etch-A-Sketch. Right after the comment was made sales of these things spiked 1000 percent.

Catchphrases get etched on t-shirts, they get turned into viral videos, and even an empty chair can become a catch phrase. One case aimed at President Obama was the cover of the New Yorker of Mitt Romney standing at one podium and an empty chair at a second. This came when President Obama blew the first debate. The good news is that a year or so after the election, we're all going to have ObamaRomnesia, a condition which erases all 2012 catchphrases.

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