Talented toddler nonchalantly upstages grown-up dancers

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This adorable little dancer clearly has a bright future ahead of him.

In a video that's making the rounds on the internet, a small toddler seems to have memorized an entire routine and dances away as if it's no big deal -- basically putting the grown-up dancers behind him to shame.

He stays on beat and man can he move those hips! He even adds in his own extra spins and fancy footwork. We could watch him all day! We only wish we could rock those moves with such a calm and cool demeanor.

Related: Kate and Will charmed by tiny dancer on India trip

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Kate and Will Charmed By Tiny Dancer
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Kate and Will Charmed By Tiny Dancer
Britain's Prince William, sitting right, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge interact with a very young Assamese traditional Bihu dancer in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Britain's Prince William, center, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge interact with a very young Assamese traditional Bihu dancer in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Photo by: KGC-22/STAR MAX/IPx 4/12/16 The BohagBihu Festival, the celebration of the Assamese New Year. The Duke of Cambridge and The Duchess of Cambridge (Prince William and Catherine) were entertained by dancers around a camp fire. One youngster caught the eye of the royal couple and when they met him, he turned out to be a bit of a character - trying to tread on the toes of Prince William.
Britain's Prince William, sitting center right, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge watches Assamese traditional Bihu dance in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Britain's Prince William, sitting right, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge watches Assamese traditional Bihu dance in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Britain's Prince William, sitting center right, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge watches Assamese traditional Bihu dance in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Britain's Prince William, sitting right, along with Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge watch as an Assamese traditional Bihu dancer shows a traditional hat to them in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Britain's Prince William, right, along with wife Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge interact with Assamese traditional dancers in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Assamese traditional Jhumur dancers wait to perform before Britain's Prince William, and his wife Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge, in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
Assamese traditional Jhumur dancers pose with Britain's Prince William, and his wife Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge, in Diphlu River Lodge in the Kaziranga National Park, east of Gauhati, northeastern Assam state, India, Tuesday, April 12, 2016. The British royal couple is visiting the wildlife park specifically to focus global attention on conservation. The 480-square-kilometer (185-square-mile) grassland park is home to the world's largest population of rare, one-horned rhinos as well as other endangered species, including swamp deer and the Hoolock gibbon. (AP Photo/ Anupam Nath)
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