It was about time someone combined the phrases "super PAC" and "Pac-Man," wasn't it?

That exactly what the non-profit organization did with a new online game called "Super Pac-Man." In this new take on the famous 1980s arcade game, the little heads of Barack Obama or Mitt Romney take the place of the traditional yellow cramper, while the white pellets he feeds on are replaced by dollar signs.

super pac man

The game, which you can play here, is packed (eh?) with clever little criticisms of the process of running for president. Levels are named after events in the campaign ("NH Primary," "Super Tuesday"), and the fruit the Pac-Man eats for bonuses in the original game are replaced with graphics representing interests like "Big Oil" and "Big Pharma."

As the name suggest,, founded in July, advocates against the influence of money in politics as exerted though the special committees sanctioned by the Supreme Court in Citizens United to take in and spend unlimited amounts of money on advertising.

"It's such perfect metaphor for outside political groups spending money that we just had to do it," co-founder Matt Palevsky told the Huffington Post. Palevsky, who once worked as an editor at HuffPost, said inspiration for the game came while editing a video about super PACs that made a "Pac-Man" pun.

The 2012 presidential race, the first national election since the landmark court decision, has been characterized by super PACs and the ads with which they've flooded YouTube and TV airwaves. We'll note that technically, neither Obama nor Romney directly receive money from a super PAC, which is against the law. Instead, these unaffiliated groups create ads that aren't officially coordinated with any campaign.

It's also been a campaign full of online political humor, whether it be the mountains of GIFs or Tumblr blogs created by potential voters poking fun at the candidates. In this election cycle, "Super Pac-Man" just seems inevitable.

Check out the game here.

Related on HuffPost:

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  • Sheryl Sandberg

    Chief operating officer of Facebook. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$60,800</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the left (96 percent to Democrats, 4 percent to Republicans). While there's no record of Facebook chairman Mark Zuckerberg making political donations, his No. 2 was once a Washington heavyweight. During the Clinton administration, Sheryl Sandberg worked as chief of staff to then-Treasury Secretary Larry Summers. She has donated to President Barack Obama and a variety of Democratic lawmakers.

  • Bill Gates (i.e., Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation)

    Founder of Microsoft. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$34,375</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the left (98 percent to Democrats, 2 percent to Republicans). One of the wealthiest people on the planet, Bill Gates takes a key political stand that doesn't reflect his pocketbook interests: He supports <a href="" target="_hplink">higher taxes on the rich</a>. He also backs <a href="" target="_hplink">marriage equality</a>. His donations are made through the nonprofit Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, which handles the herculean task of distributing the billionaire's money among worthy causes around the globe.

  • Eric Schmidt

    Executive chairman of Google. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$73,000</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the left (63 percent to Democrats, 37 percent to Republicans). While the former Google CEO's donations are more evenly distributed between the two parties than those of some other tech titans, Eric Schmidt may be the tech exec who is <a href="" target="_hplink">coziest with the Obama administration</a>. He served as a campaign adviser during Obama's first presidential run, has been invited to White House galas and was even named to the President's Council of Advisors on Science and Technology. Meanwhile, the Federal Trade Commission was hitting Google <a href="" target="_hplink">left</a> and <a href="" target="_hplink">right</a> over privacy violations.

  • Peter Thiel

    Co-founder of PayPal and early Facebook investor. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$2,634,700</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the right (93 percent to Republicans, 7 percent to Democrats). <a href="" target="_hplink">According to Influence Explorer</a>, this Silicon Valley venture capitalist is the fourth most generous political donor in the country, giving $2.6 million to campaigns and third parties over the past year and a half. Among his sometimes eccentric libertarian views (he's a champion of having very smart kids not attend college), Peter Thiel supported Texas Rep. Ron Paul's run for president. Thiel has given the vast majority of his donations to super PAC <a href="" target="_hplink">Endorse Liberty</a>, which runs TV and online spots backing Paul.

  • Laurene Powell Jobs

    Wife of the late Apple co-founder Steve Jobs. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$59,800</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the left (100 percent to Democrats). <a href="" target="_hplink">According to Influence Explorer</a>, Steve Jobs didn't contribute to political campaigns, but that shouldn't be surprising: The late Apple CEO <a href="" target="_hplink">didn't like donating to <em>anybody</em></a>, politician or not. His wife is more generous. In this electoral cycle, Laurene Powell Jobs has given exclusively to Democrats, including President Obama, Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand of New York and former Rep. Gabrielle Giffords of Arizona. In 2010, Jobs began serving on <a href="" target="_hplink">Obama's White House Council for Community Solutions</a>.

  • John Donahoe

    CEO of eBay. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$48,300</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the left (100 percent to Democrats). Unlike his predecessor at eBay, onetime Republican California gubernatorial candidate Meg Whitman, John Donahoe has donated all blue this election cycle. He gave $5,000 each to President Barack Obama's and New York Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand's reelection campaigns. He <a href="" target="_hplink">currently serves on the president's White House Council for Community Solutions</a>, like Laurene Jobs. This despite having worked with Mitt Romney at Bain & Company and singing his old colleague's praises. "I think it is outstanding that he has been able to switch to the campaign mode as a politician, because it is certainly not an easy transition coming from the executive role in business," Donahoe <a href="" target="_hplink">told the <em>Dartmouth Business Journal</em> in March 2012</a>.

  • Randall Stephenson

    Chairman and CEO of AT&T. Contributed <a href="" target="_hplink">$16,332</a> in 2011-2012 so far. Leans to the right (87 percent to Republicans, 13 percent to Democrats). Campaign finance advocates couldn't write a better example of political donations with intent. After AT&T, the largest U.S. mobile carrier, failed to get approval from the Democratic-controlled Federal Communications Commission for a merger with T-Mobile in December, Randall Stephenson up and <a href="" target="_hplink">donated the maximum legal amount to the Republican National Committee</a>. Talk about bitter.