Corrected entry: At the beginning of the film when we see Wall-E go home, we see a holographic commercial advertising the Axiom. We see people of all ages in the commercial, kids, seniors, and adults, but when Wall-E actually arrives on the Axiom, we only see adults and babies. Where are kids and seniors?
Corrected entry: The Law of Conservation of Matter appears not to apply to the Axiom. Large amounts of waste are dumped from the Axiom by the WALL-A robots, but matter cannot be created from nothing. Considering this was originally to be a 5-year cruise, all the supplies would have been consumed long before WALL-E returns 700 years later.
Corrected entry: Wall-E is clinging to the starship and it flies near a star, which allows Wall-E to get a very good charge from it. Sadly, at that distance Wall-E would have melted down and its entire electronics would be fried due to solar radiation. Even being a robot, he was made to work on Earth, not outside it.
Corrected entry: When the captain of the Axiom activates the holo-detector, everyone on board gets some sort of helmet. When the ship tips to the side, the helmets disappear back into the hoverchairs. Once the plant is put into the holo-detector, the Axiom goes back to Earth. If nothing happened to the passengers, except for falling down, what was the use of the helmets on the way back to Earth?
Corrected entry: At the end of the film when EVE is repairing Wall-e she takes out his old burned board and replaces it with a new one. Later when they hold hands she comes close and electrocutes him and his memory is back. How is that possible when his central processor (board) is burned and gone? The song that EVE tries to play on him is gone, but not his memory. It doesn't make any sense.
Corrected entry: EVE's design was always said to be based on iPods. Along with Wall-E using Mac boot sounds, WALL-E also uses an iPod to watch videos on his tapes using some sort of A/V input. The iPod he uses most resembles a second generation iPod which was made all the way back in mid-2002. It is not possible for a 798 year old iPod to have survived that long. Also, the iPod 2nd generation never had a color screen, but it's probable that WALL-E replaced it with a color one.
Corrected entry: All satellites orbiting the earth experience a phenomenon known as "orbital decay" - the process of prolonged reduction in the height of a satellite's orbit. Larger satellites, like those shown in the movie, are especially susceptible to this as they collide with molecules in the outer atmosphere. The satellites depicted in the movie could not possibly have lasted over 700 years in orbit; the Skylab space station, for example, was only able to stay in orbit for six years before it crashed to earth.
Corrected entry: About 20 minutes into the movie, between the scenes in the tire lot and the mega-store (where Wall-E gets clobbered by the shopping carts), when Wall-E is following Eve, he rolls through what looks like dead leaves. But there supposedly hadn't been any vegetation for hundreds of years.
Corrected entry: In the life pod scene, GO-4 puts the plant in the middle of the pod. Just before this Wall-E and Eve peer around to see it doing so. If you look very quickly at Eve's back when the camera pans around, you can see two different textures flick on and off. This must be an animation error.
Corrected entry: In the scene where MO is cleaning the foreign contaminants off Wall-E, he frequently leaves the glowing white area of the floor to do it. Later, when Wall-E chases after EVE across the maintenance floor, Wall-E leaves dirt tracks and MO realizes he can jump off his light path to clean them. The inconsistency is that he must have to stay contained to the path (you see him think about it), which he would have realized earlier - i.e. leaving the white path to clean Wall-E.