Posted 20 hours ago

Egg Splat Ball [Kitchen & Home]

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If you’re looking for a different take on an Easter egg this year, you’ve come to the right place. The runny yolk design uses natural colourings – we never use artificial ingredients, ever – and it contrasts perfectly with the warm colour of our quality white chocolate.

What happens: Much in the same way as the “Fun Facts” Easter Egg above, Google randomly displays factoids you can flip through to satisfy your curiosity (and boredom, let’s be honest). The calculator shows the result of “once in a blue moon = 1.16699016 × 10-8 hertz.” 19. Green Hill Zone A move in playboating involving stalling in place while positioned vertically against a solid object in the water. By the time Google finally revealed it was a testing channel, the legend of Webdriver Torso had taken on a life of its own. Even the BBC reported on it. Today, activate this Google Easter Egg and you’ll see an animated series of the iconic colored shapes to the left of the search box (on desktop).What happens: Trying to cook the perfect egg? Maybe you’re doing a writing sprint to get that blog post out the door. Either way, querying [timer] brings Google’s handy timer tool to the top of the SERPs. How to trigger this Easter Egg: Type [what sound does a dog make] (without a question mark) into Google. What happens: This one is cute. In programming, recursion is defined as“the process of defining a problem (or the solution to a problem) in terms of (a simpler version of) itself. For example, we can define the operation ‘find your way home’ as: If you are at home, stop moving.” What happens: In 2013, a YouTube channel popped up and published thousands of 11-second videos consisting of red and blue rectangles with beeping noises. Mystified, the internet did its magic and conjured up everything from aliens to foreign spies in explanation for the channel. splat ( third-person singular simple present splats, present participle splatting, simple past and past participle splatted)

computing, asterisk ) : Usage may be limited based on the function of the symbol in a particular context. In the Ruby programming language, for example, the asterisk is called a splat when used to construct or separate an array, but not when used as a multiplication operator. What happens: This most meta of Google Easter Eggs activates… an actual Easter egg. Searching the formula [1.2+(sqrt(1-(sqrt(xCareful… it’s loud! We left the sound off our video in case you’re supposed to be working, but if you play online you’ll get the full experience. It consists of three dots or periods preceding the last (or only) parameter in the function signature. The splat operator converts the values passed to the function into an array, which can then be used inside the function [… ] We are very proud of our white chocolate, and think that it is a valued member of the chocolate family, so much so we make sure that all our white chocolate is crafted with a minimum of 36% cacao butter. The result? An irresistible melt and delightfully mellow flavour. And because we focus on more cacao, less sugar, you can enjoy the delicate vanilla notes without excessive sweetness. What happens: Google’s random number generator tool appears at the top of the search results. By default, it’ll generate a number between 1 and 10 but you can adjust the range to suit your needs.

What happens: A metronome appears, enabling you to keep a beat from 40 to 218 BPM at the top of the search results. From earlier splat ( “ to spread flat ” ), from Middle English splatten, splaten ( “ to stretch out, extend", also "to split ” ). Compare dialectal English splat ( “ flat ” ). What happens: The text showing the number of results will scroll from right to left like a real marquee. You might remember Bork! Bork! as a common refrain of The Swedish Chef on “The Muppets”. Note the menu options for “Imeges” and “Shoeppeeng”— bet you just read that in Chef’s voice!

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