The tech and science world has had a very interesting week: Researchers have discovered what happens when you give our favorite tentacled, ocean-dwelling friends MDMA, landed rovers on asteroids, confirmed the oldest known animal fossil on the planet, and found something very weird going on with a distant neutron star…
Despite what Big Cereal would have you believe, loops, both froot and otherwise, are not a natural part of a growing bird’s diet. Nevertheless, one aspiring avian mascot was more than willing to follow his (figurative) nose to the fruity taste that shows, as the footage below demonstrates.
Getting up in the mornings can sometimes feel like a daunting task—sometimes preparing yourself breakfast, even just a simple bowl of cereal, even more so. Wouldn’t all be better off if we could just build a machine out of Lego to do it all for us instead? Probably. I look forward to our Lego vending machine future.
Remember for a second that Usher is a dad. Bearing that in mind, let's move onto the news that the R&B singer is giving away a new song at the bottom of Honey Nut Cheerios boxes sold exclusively at Walmart. Taylor Swift, you still looking for post-Spotify ideas?
General Mills has announced the return of its legendary Fruit Brute and Yummy Mummy cereals, two products that have been banished to their breakfast-y crypts for decades. This Halloween, both cereals will be on-sale alongside the traditional cereal monsters Count Chocula, Franken Berry and Boo Berry.
It might seem unlikely, but once upon a time the cereal you tiredly shove into your face every morning came out of a gun. But it was a very special kind of gun: a puffing gun.
Cap'n Crunch: Most adults haven't given any thought to this cartoon character since childhood, when such sugary globs of corn and corn syrup were an important part of a non-nutritious breakfast. But certain military experts on the Internet are now questioning whether the Cap'n is indeed a real Navy captain.
There's so much noise about breakfast lately. Apparently, eating a morning meal makes you more focused, healthier and generally superhuman. It might seem like a lot of hype, but Andong He, a geologist at Yale, actually found a research topic in a bowl of cereal. So keep knocking that oatmeal back.
Looking to spend a wad of cash on some pseudoscientific sex-food? TODAY IS YOUR LUCKY DAY.
In reference to the battle between Star Trek and Doctor Who for television supremacy in this year's March TV Madness, reader Christopher Spencer reminds us via email that "they are both sweet,"and includes this box-art throwback to a simpler time – a time when Honey Smacks went by the more appropriate name of Sugar…
There is iron in cereal. That's good! But it looks pretty gross. Here's how to find it: soak a cup of cereal in a Ziploc bag with water, mix it up and then rub a magnet over the bag. You'll see the metallic iron trailing the magnet. You eat that!
In the name of all that is crackling and oat bran, are these real-life breakfast cereal mascots by Guillermo Fajardo extremely unsettling.
Researchers from Pontificia University Católica in Santiago, Chile, have determined with cold hard science that milk is definitively superior to water, as far as cereal liquids go.
Artist Ian Glaubinger created some fantastic retro-1980s cereal boxes for some of your favorite movies. But would you dare to add water to your Gremlins cereal? Come to that, would you dare to eat Plutonium-laced Back to the Future bites?
The discovery was simple yet awesome: they added sugar. This awesome vintage ad described how much better it tasted with toasted sugar. Oh sparkling, frosted flakes, what would I do without you. [BoingBoing]
Kellog's [sic] Recalled Products is a new Android app. It lets you scan the barcodes on Kellogg's items, with the results compared against a recalled products database—so you know what's edible and what may contain traces of glass/metal/human skin.
There's a fair chance this is a joke. Dear god, tell me this is a joke. Apparently dismayed by legions of counterfeit corn flakes, Kellogg's has developed a laser to etch "Kellogg's" into individual flakes.