We've all underestimated the power of the recent bacon movement. Hop on this meme while it's still hot (and crispy-smokey-delicious) with this $US10 shirt from woot!. And here we always thought bacon bits were made of soy. [shirt.woot! via geekologie]
Apparently Making Bacon Bits Is Just Like Playing Space Invaders
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There was a stark juxtaposition outside of Sydney's Town Hall before Wednesday's climate rally: as thousands of protesters gathered in the hour preceding the event, a giant Christmas tree loomed over them while people dressed in clashes of red and green, some in Santa hats, hurried to seasonal parties and pub crawls.
Historians often trace the dawn of human civilisation back 10,000 years, when Neolithic tribes first settled and began farming in the Fertile Crescent, which stretches through much of what we now call the Middle East. Prehistoric peoples domesticated plants to create the cereal crops we still grow today, and in the Zagros mountains of Iran, Iraq and Turkey, sheep, goats and cows were bred from their wild relatives to ensure a steady supply of meat and milk. But around the same time as plants and animals were tamed for agriculture, long before anyone even knew of microscopic life, early humans were domesticating microbes too.