This spork isn't really a spork: it's a spoon that turns into a knife and fork. It's cleverly designed to see the user through soup then a regular main course—we just can't really work out what it should be called.
You're in a Japanese restaurant. Or a Chinese restaurant. Or a Korean restaurant. Or to avoid being racist, any restaurant that uses chopsticks as its main conduit for food. It smells so good! But you're sweating, your hands are shaking, you're starving because you can only get one rice morsel at a time with those…
For 28 years, I've been dutifully grinding my fork through steaks and other delicacies, both too stubborn and lazy to pick up the knife. Now, I learn of an existing invention. It's been around for years. It's called a knork.
Indie film Spork, about a female-identified intersexed person trying to deal with mean girls in junior high, isn't just a smart comedy with posthuman overtones. It represents the birth of a new subgenre: Bitpunk. Quiet Earth has a review.
If there's one thing that this year's Star Trek reboot was missing, it was Zachary Quinto reading graphic Kirk/Spock slash. Until now. Click through for NSFW thrills.
Whether you call it a "spork" or a "foon," we must all ask ourselves where we would be without the genius that brought fork and spoon together as one.
Finally, a Star Trek-themed utensil that will allow me to eat both ice cream and pasta at the same time. Thank you ThinkGeek for bringing this wonderful product into the world.
Now that the zombie apocalypse is upon us, durability counts. The fuel-efficient hybrid that once seemed so green-friendly now seems like a poor substitute to an SUV with a snow plow attached as you try to crash your way through freeways pulsating with the rotting dead. And you've only got to see the flabby belly of…