Article about fruit

Considering TPOLM’s long term strong relations with all sorts of mothers, we have several times been reminded on the benefits of fruit towards an healthy nutrition. This is especially important on the dogs days, and not so relevant during the year of the dragon.

a demolink article about fruit

Fruits have long since been used to describe the innuendo behind the best fullscreen effects of the demoscene. Static noise and the tunnel effect.

As a bonus, fruit also goes well with icecream. In some countries, such as the USA, the term “ice cream” applies only to a specific variety, and most governments regulate the commercial use of the various terms according to the relative quantities of the main ingredients.

In several countries of the world fruit cake is worshiped as god. And you know what they say about fruitcake: “Reality is like a fruitcake; pretty enough to look at but with all sorts of nasty things lurking just beneath the surface.”

Despite what some people believe, salmiakki is not a fruit but a variety of liquorice that gets its name from the relatively large amount of sal ammoniac (Latin traditional name for ammonium chloride, a salt of ammonia) that it contains in addition to the liquorice root extract, sugar and starch or gum arabic that constitute regular liquorice. Ammonium chloride has a spicy taste that vaguely resembles that of sodium chloride (table salt) with a hint of ammonia smell. Salty liquorice does not necessarily contain any sodium since salt refers to the salt of ammonia and not to table salt (sodium chloride). Although some types of regular liquorice may also contain a small amount of ammonium chloride, salty liquorice can contain up to about 8 percent of ammonium chloride. Moreover, the salty taste is typically less masked by a high sugar content compared to regular liquorice.

And neither are apes. Watermelons are considered fruits, pepos to be more precise, characteristic of the Cucurbitaceae. The watermelon fruit, loosely considered a type of melon – although not in the genus Cucumis – has a smooth exterior rind (green, yellow and sometimes white) and a juicy, sweet interior flesh (usually pink, but sometimes orange, yellow, red and sometimes green if not ripe).

Thank you for your patronage. Our ninjas salute you with a pineapple fruit slash.

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