Japan — because of course, Japan, obviously has combined Cheetos the snack food with Mountain Dew the beverage to create a lemon-lime snack food that will revolutionize the way gamers will eat junk food while pretending to be a half-elf paladin.
Forget coffee. Forget juice. Forget milk, damnit. Mountain Dew wants you wash down your Wheaties with an energy drink. Nope. Nope. Nope. We're not going to do that.
Do you like orange juice? Do you like mornings? Do you like Mountain Dew? Do you like irregular heartbeats? Taco Bell's latest concoction is the hydrogen bomb of fast food creativity.
An attempt to win a small court battle this week has put Mountain Dew in peril of losing a much larger war. PepsiCo, the soft drink's parent company, defended itself against a man who claimed he found a dead mouse in a can of the citrus soda.
Pepsi is being sued by a Madison County, Illinois man who claims he found a mouse in his Mountain Dew. Ho-hum, right? But wait, Pepsi came up with the greatest defense ever: you'll never know you're drinking mouse!
Mountain Dew. The oh so sweet is it yellow? is it green? nectar of the geek gods and fuel for gamers has flame retardant in it. Yup. Mountain Dew, along with 10 percent of sodas in the US, contains brominated vegetable oil (BVO), a flame retardant chemical banned in Europe and Japan.
If you can ignore the blatant advertising (DO THE DEW DUDES), you'll see the masterful skill of painting ball art, I mean, paintball art. It's amazing, the guys literally fire paintball guns to create astonishingly detailed portraits of two fine Americans.
Glucose-powered bio-batteries aren't a brand new idea, but Japanese toymaker Takara may be among the first to attempt to use them in their products. They've made some prototype remote controlled toy cars which run on our favorite sweet drinks.
You may recall that glowing Mountain Dew trick we showed you last month, and the debunking Snopes gave the trick not long after that. Now here's a likable guy who gives us an amusing demo of what a fake that glowing Mountain Dew was, showing us how it just doesn't work. In fact, you don't even need the Mountain Dew at…
We had our doubts about that Mountain Dew that glowed like a lightning bug when the guy in the video you see here added a bit of baking soda and peroxide. Sho' 'nuff, it turns out to be a hoax. The intrepid mythbusters at Snopes.com (in addition to many of our Giz readers) tried the trick and applied a bit of keen…
This video tries to make you think that all you have to do is mix a bit of Mountain Dew with a few innocent household chemicals, and you get yourself the equivalent of a lightning bug, or maybe even a neon light. Is this real? We can't tell how bright this really is, but it's just another example of better living…