Place ½ cup of Nutella into a bowl. Crack two eggs, drop the eggs whites in one bowl and plop the yolks right on top of your chocolate hazelnut spread. Mix the choco-yolky mixture until the texture becomes almost that of, like, boxed brownie batter. Then whip the egg whites until fluffy. Once you’re satisfied with the fluffiness of your whites, toss ‘em into the bowl with your Nutella yolks. Mix that up. For best results, fold it in. When satisfied with your mixture, place it in a ramekin for baking. Place it into the oven and bake at 375 degrees Fahrenheit or 190 degrees Celsius for 15 to 20 minutes. Let it cool, and wow, you’ve got yourself something resembling a chocolate soufflé.
Snapchat, TikTok, and Twitch can be considered free only if we decide that our time, and the personal information we’re providing, have no value.
On a basic level, the visual experience of a phone favors images and objects that are as legible as possible as quickly as possible: The widely acknowledged clichés of millennial branding — clean typefaces, white space — are less a matter of taste than a concession to this fact.
Take a hot dog, slice it in half horizontally, then slice those two halves vertically. Take one rectangle (two triangles) of refrigerated crescent dough, and line the pigs up so they cover half of the rectangle.
Tuck the pigs in by folding the other half of the dough over the top of the hot dogs. Seal the sides.
Heat your waffle iron to medium heat. Cook until golden brown.
[An iPhone might look small and elegant, but its] function depends on an enormous, complex, ugly superstructure of satellites and undersea cables [while the device itself is produced by workers laboring under ghastly conditions.] It’s easy to feel like a minimalist when you can order food, summon a car, or rent a room using a single brick of steel and silicon. But in reality it’s the opposite. We’re taking advantage of a maximalist assemblage.