If you want a definition of a more-ish snack, look no further. Continue reading “McVitie’s White Chocolate Digestive Nibbles”
After a year with Sonos Play, what do I think?
To be honest, we almost never use it, preferring to play music via Apple TV. Given how frustrating navigating through AppleTV’s music app can be, that’s a fairly damming statement about the Sonos – or should I say about the Sonos’ software, which is the real problem. Because the player doesn’t really fit into the ecosystem, you have to do things differently to use it, and well, we don’t. Continue reading “Tech: Sonos Play 1 – one year on”
Surprisingly bitter for a milk chocolate, with a short-ish sharp and intense sour aftertaste. Ok mouth-feel and crumb.
Don’t like it.
I do want to like Waitrose’s own brand chocolate. I do. But I’ve yet to have a bar (and I’ve tried most of the flavours) that was even moderately nice. Continue reading “Waitrose 1 Costa Rican Dark Chocolate”
There’s a reason why the white chocolate Snickers bar is a limited edition: it’s bloody awful. The white chocolate is thin and crumbly and breaks apart as soon as you bite it, and is absolutely horrible tasting.
One of the worst ‘chocolate’ bars I’ve ever had.
It’s easy to buy a bad spoke wrench. You usually learn this by buying bad spoke wrenches and having to replace stripped/crushed/bent spoke nipples. Continue reading “MTB: How to buy spoke wrenches”
If you have a bike (or anything else that uses allen keys) the Park 3-way Allen Key (4mm. 5mm, 6mm) is miles better than any other allen key set. It’s much easier to use, and you’re not opening and folding away keys. Because of the Y design you get far more leverage than with either a folding key set or individual keys, in a really robust tool. Continue reading “MTB: The best allen keys in the world”
Spanish white chocolate? What’s to like? Continue reading “Simon Coll Chocolate Blanco”
The worst part of these crisps is trying to get the bloody bag open: I had to give up and get a pair of scissors and cut it open.
Once I’d got the bag open the crisps promptly vanished: they’re thin and crisp and very tasty.
I want to like Prestat’s chocolate. It’s usually beautifully packaged, but the taste is invariably pretty uninspiring. This bar is no different. Continue reading “Prestat Toasted Pistachios in White Chocolate”
I signed up for Unroll.me when it launched – anything that helped me to manage the pile of unread email had to be good, right? The idea seemed good and the instructions seemed reasonably clear, so I installed it, gave it access to my gmail account, and…
Well, I forgot about it. I didn’t use it much – once you stop using it you forget how the app works [drag the email to the left to do something, drag it up to do something else, drag it to the right to do a third thing…] it stops having much value, and checking the FAQ didn’t remind me what the different swipes meant, and I wasn’t going to swipe away and then check my gmail to see what actually happened. Eventually the app got updated to show what the different drags did, but I’d lost interest in it by that point.
Then it turned out that what Unroll.me actually was, was a snooper – you’d given it access to your email, and Unroll.me was selling information about the services you used and the mails you read/unsubscribed from. The CEO of Unrollme may be ‘heartbroken’ this has become public, but I doubt it. If you check the FAQ it doesn’t say anything about how your data is used (or misused).
If you have installed Unroll.me you have to do two things: 1] delete the app, 2] go to your email settings and *revoke Unrollme’s access to your email accounts*. Deleting the app won’t stop Unroll.me from reading your email: you have to revoke access yourself.