diduudiana:

Inspire | via Tumblr pe We Heart It.

lamu3:

What lipstick shade is right for your skin tone? You choose the lip shade that’s right for you so you can enhance the beauty of your face.

chiisaitenshi:

Tocopheryl Acetate and Tocopherol

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This one shows up a lot… especially in skin care products, but also in some foods. You may have seen it in your body lotion or your reduced fat peanut butter. Tocopheryl acetate was briefly mentioned with some alarm in this video by Buzzfeed:

So what is it? and should it cause alarm? Tocopheryl acetate and Tocopherol are the two…

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grilhairstyles:

cabelos | Tumblr - p http://ift.tt/R0CUtd

grilhairstyles:

cabelos | Tumblr - p http://ift.tt/R0CUtd

augmentl:

The Gear Fit is Samsung’s first fitness-focused wearable device, but it borrows a lot from the company’s line of Gear smartwatches. It’s a striking piece of hardware and definitely far better-looking than its smartwatch siblings. The Fit is all plastic and rubber, a basic band with a rectangular display that’s much larger than the screens on other fitness trackers. It’s well-designed and slim enough that it doesn’t stick out on my wrist like an eyesore. It also doesn’t look like a computer or science-fiction novelty, like many other smartwatches.

artchipel:

Lori Nix - The City | Anatomy Classroom (2012)

foodnex:

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[Photographs: Jessie Oleson Moore]

While it’s inspired by the look of “egg in hole toast”, a morning delicacy made by griddling a slice of bread with a hole cut to fit an egg, this treat is all sweet. It’s made with thick slices of pound cake instead of bread, and Cadbury creme egg halves instead of, well, actual eggs. When heated on a griddle with plenty of butter, the fondant-filled eggs get nice and melty in the middle, making for an extra sweet surprise in the middle of your cake slice.

Recipe note: in terms of your pound cake, you want fairly thick, at least 1-inch slices. You also want slices which you can cut a circle into and still have a bit of cake remaining on each side. If the “walls” of the cake are too thin after you’ve cut the circle, it may fall apart. The chilling process in step 1 will help the cake firm up so that it is less likely to crumble once heated.

About the author: Jessie Oleson Moore is a writer, illustrator, gallery owner, and cake anthropologist who runs Cakespy, an award-winning dessert website. Her first book came out in October 2011, and her second book came out in May 2013.

Special equipment: Frying pan, spatula, sharp knife

Ingredients

serves makes 4 servings, active time 15 minutes , total time 45 minutes

  • 2 Cadbury Creme Eggs
  • 4 thick slices of pound cake
  • plenty of butter, for the pan

Procedures

  1. Unwrap the Cadbury Creme Eggs. Place them on a dish and put them in the refrigerator for about 30 minutes along with the pound cake.This chilling period will help the elements of the recipe remain firm and easier to handle in the next steps.

  2. Remove everything from the fridge. Using a sharp knife, cut the eggs in half along the “seam”. Try to make it as clean a cut as possible. Since you chilled the eggs, they should slice cleanly, with the insides somewhat solid. Place the four egg halves to the side for the moment.

  3. Delicately slice a hole in the center of the pound cake, as close to the size of the creme egg as you can without being larger than the size of the egg. You want it to fit in very snugly. Remove the hole cutout and enjoy it as a snack before proceeding. Repeat with the remaining slices.

  4. Heat up your frying pan with a fat dollop of butter in the middle. Let the butter get nice and hot over medium heat. Using a spatula, transfer one or two of the pound cake slices, sans egg, to the pan (as many as will fit comfortably). Let them fry for about 30 seconds, or until lightly toasty on the bottom, then flip the slices.

  5. Now, place the egg half in the holes in the cake, facing yolk side up. Heat for 30 more seconds in the pan, and then turn off the heat.

  6. Place a lid or plate on top of the pan (which is no longer being heated) to capture the heat. Let the residual heat melt the eggs inside. Check them after 3 to 5 minutes. Once they’re nice and melty, you’re ready to serve. If they’re not melty enough, put the pan back on a low heat setting and monitor until the eggs have melted enough for your liking.

  7. Using a spatula, transfer the finished slices from the pan to serving plates. Enjoy the Easter magic.

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via Serious Eats: Recipes http://ift.tt/1m4VBc4