Tough luck white, Muslim Republicans who live in Wisconsin and aren't students, lawyers, doctors or farmers, there's no specialized Rand Paul avatar available for you.

Paul's new presidential Web site offers social media profile photos for various groups to show their support for his candidacy, but there are some noticeable groups missing when it comes to race, party identification, religion and state -- which social media types quickly noticed Tuesday.

Here are the groups who don't have a specialized avatar:

Race

Who can stand with Rand: African-Americans, Italian-Americans, Native Americans
Who (apparently) can't stand with Rand: About 87.6 percent of Americans who identify as white, Asian, Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander, or Hispanic or Latino.

Party identification

Who can stand with Rand: Democrats
Who (apparently) can't stand with RandThe 62 percent of Americans who identify as Republicans or independents (there are, however, conservatives and libertarians).

Religion

Who can stand with Rand: Catholics, Christians, and Jews
Who (apparently) can't stand with RandThe 19.1 percent of Americans who identify as Buddhist, Muslim, Hindu, atheist, agnostic, unaffiliated or another religion.

State

Who can stand with Rand: People in Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina, and Nevada
Who can't stand with Rand: The 96.3 percent of people who live in the 46 other states that don't just happen to hold the first four primary/caucus contests

Military service

Who can stand with Rand: Marines and veterans
Who can't stand with Rand: Air Force, Army, Coast Guard and Navy

Professions and hobbies

Who can stand with Rand: Doctors, farmers, fishermen, lawyers, musicians, nurses, runners, sportsmen, students
Who can't stand with Rand: Actors, astronauts, bug collectors, basketball players, butchers, bakers, candlestick makers, cat lovers, CEOs, chefs, dancers, gamers, graphic designers, motivational speakers, models, publicists, photographers, pharmaceutical drug reps, race car drivers, swimmers, social media editors, teachers, tennis players, television weather reporters, weight lifters, etc.

For those who fall under any of the categories not covered by Paul's specialized avatars, the campaign added a few generic ones Tuesday afternoon that read "I stand with Rand."

It also changed "Jew for Rand" to "Jewish for Rand."

Welcomed by roaring applause, Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) launched his presidential campaign in Louisville, Ky., by vowing to "take our country back." (AP)