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Turbofish @lemmy.world
Posts 0
Comments 36
It's not fair.
  • New product design.

    What testing is done is that core temps are monitored, moisture levels checked and there's micro testing for bacteria and what not. Its all also run through metal detectors at multiple stages throughout the process.

    This should theoretically be safe for human consumption but all of the unprocessed meat is marked as cat 3 and isn't fit for humans. A company would be opening themselves to liability if they were to make people test it.

  • It's not fair.
  • I'm a very small sample size being one guy who works in a dog food factory. But we absolutely do not test our products on humans. All our meat products are marked not for human consumption.

    The seasonings and what have you are often tested by the npd crowd but I can't imagine a scenario where anyone would actually try the finished product.

  • I'm in!
  • Ugh. I got one of them recently and clicking on it and hitting report as spam apparently registers as me having interacted with the email so I have to do the security course again.

  • Have you ever seen coal burn? If yes, why?
  • I'd never really considered that people might not have seen coal burn.

    In Ireland both coal and turf are still fairly common as the primary method of heating. That said they are "trying" to phase it out.

  • Do you buy books you have already read?
  • I buy physical copies of anything I'm likely to reread. I prefer physical books but if I want to fit everything I read into my flat I'd need to throw out bot my partner and everything we own.

    Herself(my partner) on the other hand buys books she never intends to read. She'll buy books with pretty looking spines or covers. Or she'll buy something she enjoyed before but doesn't intend to read again as a physical reminder of the emotions she experienced whilst going through it the first time round.

    These opposing purchasing priorities have resulted in an 8 year argument which I have dubbed the Bookshelf Schism.

    I should also note that I typically have at least 3 or 4 copies of the Hobbit at any given time on the off chance I can convince someone to read it for the first time.

  • 92% of young people would sacrifice other perks for a 4-day workweek
  • Honestly having weekends off sucks. I used to use my days off to go to the bank and other such chores. My last job I got weekends off and I absolutely hated trying to plan stuff around my work day.

    Weekend night life also sucks it's all far too loud. I'd much rather a quiet pub on a Wednesday evening for a couple hands of cards.