New Use For A Bag Of chips
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Why we love this: The crispy crust is arguably the best part of eating fried chicken. That satisfying crunch and juicy, tender meat are enhanced with the salty, crunchy addition of potato chips! You can have fun with different flavored chips as well! (BRB, I just started drooling.)
Just take some salsa roja or salsa verde (you can find both in the Mexican-inspired food aisle of the grocery store, or quickly whip up your own), heat the sauce to a simmer, then add your tortilla chips to the sauce, making sure to coat the chips evenly. The chips should soften slightly but still retain their shapes. Serve immediately and eat as is, or pile on the toppings!
Why we love this: This dish is so easy to make, and using up your broken tortilla chips makes it even more satisfying! Who knew that such a flavorful and traditional meal could be found at the bottom of your abandoned chip bag We love a zero-waste meal!
This is perhaps the easiest and most common way to repurpose your chip crumbs, but it still deserves its spot on this list. Simply assembly your favorite sammie and top it with your leftover chips. An unbeatable combination!
Returning to the bag of chips, it cannot be said that Sarah Connor invented the wheel, more like reinvented it. The trick is based on the Faraday cage principle, which was first demonstrated 183 years ago. In theory, it should screen all wireless signals: Wi-Fi, GPS, and cellular alike.
We installed the application on the test device in child mode, enabled Internet access on it via 4G, and went for a walk around the office. Beforehand, we bought (and ate) several bags of chips, as well as a couple of tin boxes of cookies of different shapes. We then tried to use the packages to block the signal.
Brita: Is there really that much money in this, Dean, or is it like that endorsement deal you made with Let's potato chips Dean Pelton: If you don't like the crispy-licious taste of Let's, feel free to eat that other greasy brand.Troy: *Eating a bag of Let's* Splingles Not this guy.Dean Pelton: Thank you, Troy young and hungry
It is louder than "the cockpit of my jet," said J. Scot Heathman, an Air Force pilot, in a video probing the issue that he posted on his blog under the headline "Potato Chip Technology That Destroys Your Hearing." Mr. Heathman tested the loudness using a RadioShack sound meter. He squeezed the bag and recorded a 95 decibel level. A bag of Tostitos Scoops chips (another Frito-Lay brand, in bags made from plastic) measured 77.
"When the new SunChips packaging hit U.S. markets, a backlash ensued, resulting in a dip in market share for SunChips and bad publicity," writes Unruh. The complaining was a little silly, but it was persistent. A Facebook page called "SORRY BUT I CAN'T HEAR YOU OVER THIS SUN CHIPS BAG" got more than 49,000 likes. A video that made its way around the Internet purported to show the crinkling bag registering over 95 decibels, about 25 percent louder than a crinkling Tostitos bag. Complaining spread across the web (a search for "sun chips bag too loud" on Google turns up more than 149,000 results). As one woman told The Wall Street Journal, "The thing is, you feel guilty about complaining since they are doing a good thing for the environment. But you want to snack quietly and you don't want everyone in the house to know you are eating chips."
The move from 180-nanometer chips to 130-nanometer chips will allow the company to increase chip clock speed and reduce power consumption. The move to larger 300-millimeter wafers, the basic unit of chip production, allows chipmakers to produce about 2.5 times more chips per wafer, increasing production volume. It can also reduce per-chip manufacturing costs considerably.
By the end of the year, Intel hopes to have six factories making chips on 300-millimeter wafers, which it says will lower its manufacturing costs about 35 percent. And for 2004, the company is looking at moving to manufacturing 90-nanometer chips.
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