Some articles on flakes, flake:
... outside US, Canada and Australia) Oat Cheerios Cookie Crisp Crunch (Cereal) Fitnesse Force Flakes Chocapic Gold Flakes Golden Grahams Golden Nuggets Golden Morn (Nigeria ...
... Corn grits in the form of uncooked flakes, known as cerealine, was used for beer brewing as of at least the 19th century, with Aurora, Indiana's T ... White-corn cerealine flakes as a breakfast cereal were invented, perhaps accidentally, by Columbus, Indiana mill worker James Vannoy circa 1884 or 1887 ... a way to run the milled grain through rollers so that it would come out "in thin layers or flakes ...
... flexible sheet, coated with micro-capsules containing nickel flakes suspended in oil ... lines of force are parallel to the surface of the carrier sheet, the surfaces of the flakes are reflective, and appear bright ... of force are perpendicular to the sheet, the flakes are edge-on, and appear significantly darker ...
... Kellogg's Frosted Flakes is a breakfast cereal, produced by the Kellogg Company and consisting of sugar-coated corn flakes ... introduced in the United States in 1951, as Sugar Frosted Flakes ...
... Cerealine, also known as malt flakes, was a popular 19th century American cereal product and the first dry breakfast food ... Similar to but predating corn flakes, which appeared in 1898 and are first rolled and then toasted, cerealine is corn grits in the form of uncooked flakes ... More popularly, Toasted Cerealine Flakes, colloquially called simply Cerealine, was also the brand name for raw-flake cereal made from grits by the Cerealine Manufacturing Company of Indianapolis, Indiana, USA ...
Famous quotes containing the word flakes:
“Abba, dark death is the breaking of a glass.
The dazzled flakes and splinters disappear.
The seal is as relaxed as dirt, perdu.”
—Wallace Stevens (18791955)
“There are as many pillows of illusion as flakes in a snow- storm. We wake from one dream into another dream.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“I thought of a mound in sweet Auburn
Where a little headstone stood;
How the flakes were folding it gently,
As did robins the babes in the wood.
Up spoke our own little Mabel,
Saying, Father, who makes it snow?
And I told of the good All-father
Who cares for us here below.”
—James Russell Lowell (18191891)