remember which facial muscles you use to smile.
The trade deadline has come and gone, and two names dominated: Jaromir Jagr and Jarome Iginla. It's not the first time in their careers that they've found themselves with something in common.
Both are right wingers known for using their size and strength. Both are members of the exclusive 500-goal club. And of course, both were moved in the days leading up to the 2013 NHL trade deadline.
But despite the similarities, there are some subtle differences between the two players. Let's take a more in-depth look at these two legends.
Jagr: Has always worn the number 68, in recognition of the first year of the Czechoslovakian rebellion known as the Prague Spring.
Iginla: Has always worn the number 12, in recognition of the final year that the Flames front office would be able to convince themselves they were still Stanley Cup contenders.
Iginla: His full name is Jarome Arthur-Leigh Adekunle Tig Junior Elvis Iginla.
Jagr: His full name includes several graphical references to anatomical functions as well as his mother, according to every Penguins fan you mention him too.
Jagr: Played most of his career in Pittsburgh alongside players like Mario Lemieux, Ron Francis and Paul Coffey, which taught him valuable lessons about how to consistently perform at Hall of Fame level.
Iginla: Played most of his career in Calgary alongside players like Craig Conroy, Daymond Langkow and Matthew Lombardi, teaching him a valuable lesson about life not being fair.
Iginla: As a rookie, whenever he took his helmet off you knew he was about to get in a fight and didn't want his visor to be an unfair advantage.
Jagr: As a rookie, whenever he took his helmet off you knew you that your own feathered mullet was JUST NOT GOOD ENOUGH YET.
Jagr: Was just traded away by Stars general manager Joe Nieuwendyk, who coincidentally was once traded for Jarome Iginla.
Iginla: Was just traded away by Flames general manager Jay Feaster, who coincidentally has spent the last week listening to league officials patiently explain why he can't claim Jaromir Jagr on waivers.
Iginla: Was acquired via trade for basically nothing, so there's really no way he can be a disappointment, say Penguin fans.
Jagr: Oh, don't be so sure about that, say Capital fans.
Jagr: Got to witness teammate Ulf Samuelsson scoring the Stanley Cup-winning goal against the North Stars in 1991, although the moment was somewhat anti-climactic since the game ended up being an 8-0 blowout.
Iginla: Got to witness teammate Martin Gelinas scoring the Stanley Cup-winning goal against the Lightning in 2004, although the moment was somewhat anti-climactic since everyone eventually decided to just give the Cup to Tampa Bay anyways.
Iginla: Played a critical role in Canada's gold medal win at the 2002 Olympics by scoring a pair of goals in the final game.
Jagr: Played a critical role in the Czech Republic's gold medal win at the 1998 Olympics by constantly going up to Dominik Hasek and reminding him not to ever let the other team score any goals.
Jagr: Infuriated Penguins fans in 2011 when he chose to sign a contract with their state rivals in Philadelphia.
Iginla: Might someday consider something similar if the province of Alberta ever gets a second NHL team.
Iginla: Has managed to stay remarkably healthy during his long career because of his commitment to fitness and offseason conditioning.
Jagr: Has managed to stay remarkably healthy during his long career because his mullet kept his brain at the right temperature, Randy Carlyle assumes.
Jagr: Recorded over 600 assists in Pittsburgh, thanks to his uncanny ability to always feed the puck to the Penguins' best players.
Iginla: Must have a similar talent, since he was only in Pittsburgh for one period before the Penguin's best player was fed a hockey puck.
Iginla: Was actually drafted by the Dallas Stars, but was traded to Calgary before he ever played an NHL game there.
Jagr: Had no association whatsoever with the Dallas Stars, according to the collective memory of hockey fans in about three more months.
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