Consuming 100 bottles of wine a year probably sounds like a lot, but that is actually, according to a recent report, the average alcohol consumption per person in many wealthy countries.
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More than just a tea bar, they are specially crafted infusing sachet filled with magical beer-bettering goodness, making sure that you will never have to drink a boring old beer ever again.
PancakeBot, ”the world’s first pancake printer,” allows you to print out pancakes into just about any design you can imagine.
Perhaps you should think twice about ordering a club sandwich through room service in New York City.
According to the latest industry data after four years of outselling Pepsi, Diet Coke is back in the No. 3 slot for top sodas in the U.S. Other sugar-free brands are also dropping quickly.
According to the nonprofit Brewers Association based in Boulder, CO, Craft brewers increased their market share of the American beer industry in 2014.
If 3-D printers are to address world food problems in the future, they’re going to have to move into far more nutritious fare, not the sugar polyhedra and chocolate rosebuds that are currently all the rage.
The question that every major food brand is wrestling with right now: What do millennials want? An article recently in Forbes clears up why, ”There are 80 million millennials in America alone and they represent about a fourth of the entire population, with $200 billion in annual buying power.”
Scanning the fine print on almost any processed food in the grocery store and you’re likely to find ingredients such as polysorbate 80, lecithin, carrageenan, polyglycerols, and xanthan and other gums, all of which are emulsifiers, which are used to keep oils and fats from separating.
How would you like a dessert that disappears if you don’t eat it within 30 minutes, and looks like a giant drop of water? Then you might be craving water cake, a transparent piece of Japanese rice cake commonly known as Mizu Shingen Mochi.