"The Walking Dead" has become a huge hit over the past couple of years. When the show first began, there was a question as to how a show could continue for so long given it was about the end of the world. Some of the main characters fought their way through to the eighth season, but some of them passed along the way. It probably wouldn't be realistic if every single character from the first season survived throughout the eight seasons. Even though the writers are trying to stay true to the comic, there are some issues that horror author Stephen King has spotted that he brought up on Twitter.

While he watches "The Walking Dead," there are some issues that he can pinpoint given his experience with crafting these stories.

According to a new report, horror author Stephen King pointed out that there were some issues with the scenes. In one of the scenes, he pointed out that there was a breeze in the opening scene over Carl's grave, but there wasn't a single leaf on the trees that moved. That may have been a small mistake, something that King noticed that fans couldn't explain away.

Issues of electricity

But there was also another scene, something that had viewers rattled. Jadis, one of the characters, managed to use a Meat Grinder to get rid of some of the zombies. While the scene was gory and suited the show well, there was one major issue that King brought up.

The meat grinder worked effectively to help chop up the zombies, but King noticed that he didn't know where the electricity came from. He pointed out that such a meat grinder required 440 volts to operate and given their situation, he wondered where that electricity would come from. Fans of the show were quick to come up with solutions, including solar power.

Continuous storyline

Throughout the years, the storyline of "The Walking Dead" hasn't changed much. The primary group of people has tried to survive by meeting up and working with other people, who have tried to survive as well. Stephen King points out that after so many years, the zombies should change in some form. The author asked whether the zombies biodegrade after a certain amount of time, something that he may have thought of before.

Perhaps the zombies will continue to roam as long as there are people they can feed on. No word on how the writers plan on ending the show.

What do you think about Stephen King's comments about "The Walking Dead?" Are you surprised that he is being so analytical while watching the show?