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Enjoy a compilation of kitty kleptos after the break. They fearlessly employ swift, but entirely unsubtle, measures to partake in history’s greatest food.

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Is eating on a rollercoaster possible? YouTuber “DudeSons” decided to put it to the test (with permission, of course). As you’ll see after the jump, the answer is “kinda”. However, as a result, you will likely waste a ton of food and money while pissing off every passenger who is unfortunate enough to be sitting behind you.

Check out the experiment after the jump.

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Retired furniture shop owner Izzy Swan runs a site called Think Woodworks where he posts all sorts of woodworking projects. In addition to showing how to do things like build a lathe, he also has videos of incredible furniture designs that transform in just seconds.

There’s a table that disappears into its own carrying case and an unbelievable table with four chairs that breaks down into a single cube. There’s even a version with an umbrella for sunny days. He doesn’t sell the furniture, but he does sell many of the plans so you can build these wonders on your own if you’ve got the skill.

See the videos after the break.

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Competitive shooter Dustin Ellermann pulls off some pretty neat tricks with a rifle, but this one is possibly the tastiest. He wraps some bacon around the suppressor of his M16 and then covers it in foil before firing. The gun gets hot enough to cook the bacon until it’s crispy and ready to eat.

See the video after the break.

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The Ipsylon Restaurant at the The Oitavos Hotel in beautiful Cascais, Portugal is where you can find this amazing flower dessert by Chef Joaquim Sousa.

As you’ll see in the video after the break, the dessert actually “blooms” when cream is poured on it.

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Mochi is a rice cake dessert from Japan, and it’s an important part of Japanese culture. In fact, it’s traditional for Japanese families to gather together during the New Year’s holiday to make mochi. The process of making this dessert is called mochitsuki (which means “mochi pounding”).

Speaking of mochi pounding, there are a number of mochi shops throughout Japan that put their own spin on the art. There’s one shop in particular called Nakatanidou that truly stands out. First off, they specialize in yomogimochi (that’s basically mochi that’s mixed with mugwort, which gives the mochi pictured above that iconic green color), and secondly, the shop claims that its mochi makers are the fastest in all of Japan.

You’ll see in the following video that the shop’s mochi-making duo is extremely fast (nothing is sped up, by the way), and they make an excellent team–I mean, there timing is outstanding! Trust me, you’ll be impressed.

Check out the video after the break…

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YouTuber “How to Cook That” has demonstrated the creation of a Rainbow tie dye cake with a surprise heart inside – a masterpiece of multicolored cake mixes and fondant that will thrill little girls, hippies, and unicorns alike.

Check out the video recipe after the jump.

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If you know me at all, then you know that I flippin’ love croissants. So, I was pretty happy when I came across this video from famed Spanish bakery Forn can Curtichs.

It’s kind of relaxing to watch—mostly because you’re not doing all of the hard work.

On that note, they make every single fluffy croissant by hand, and while I’ve yet to try anything from the Barcelona-based bakery, these pastries look pretty delicious.

Check out the video after the break…

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As you may know, Little Caesar’s Bacon-Wrapped Pizza is now a reality. If that didn’t cause you to instantly cover your screen with drool or abandon your computer to order one, you can test your willpower by checking out the following review from YouTuber “Daym Drops”, who managed to snag the day’s first pizza from his local Little Caesar’s before retiring to his car to deliver what is surely among the most impassioned, descriptive and humorous reviews in the history of food.

Check it out after the jump.

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Food Designer Chloé Rutzerveld believes 3D printing will revolutionize the food industry, and she is getting the ball rolling by developing a 3D printed cracker that consists of living organisms such as seeds, spores, and yeast. In three to four days, the seeds and spores sprout into a miniature salad that is said to be completely natural and healthy, demonstrating the potential the technology has to “make the [food] production chain very short,” with less transportation and land requirements.

It is expected that it could taken a decade to get such products to market, but you can get a sneak peek at the process by checking out the video after the jump.

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