I'm the kind of guy that can eat breakfast any time of the day. That may have something to do with not waking up before the crack of noon, but then again I've always enjoyed pancakes for dinner. One particular food that I can eat any time is cereal. It's usually more of a snack than a meal, but it really depends on my mood.
For those of you that eat cereal as frequently as I, you have likely noticed just how difficult it is to pour the precise amount of cereal to make a full bowl. Too much and it overflows when you pour in the milk, too little and your marshmallows are just floating around. That's why the good people at Skymall are offering the Breakfix (seriously, who's going to buy something named break fix?). With just the press of a button, you'll get the perfect amount of cereal in your bowl every time. Wait, what size bowl? I have about 5 different sizes of bowls in my house, not including the other random containers I use when I haven't done the dishes in a while. Maybe it's so technilogically advanced that it knows what size bowl you put under it. No, probably not.
Built-in coffee machines for luxury kitchens are nothing new, but this is the first time I've seen a drip-percolator used rather than the typical bean-to-cup espresso machine. Made by Lance Larkin, it's not just inset into the tiling but hooks up to your cold water supply, so the only thing you have to add is ground coffee.
I frequent the refrigerator several times a day and I find that I'm really only there for a quick moment, just long enough to get what I need and I'm on my way. Apparently the rest of the world has a craving watch television while "fridging?" fridging - v. To stand near a refrigerator and long for something to do.
This latest product from LG, a TV-fridge "convergence appliance" comes complete with a 15-inch LCD including HDTV capabilities. For $4,000 though, one would expect at least DVD playback capabilities.
One potential flaw in the design is the TV is right next to the ice dispenser; not only is this a poor height for anyone over 4 feet in height, but should you ever be watching a channel about an ice dispenser someone could mistakenly put a glass through the screen.
The latest convergence trend: fridge TVs [via cnet]