curious inventions

The pioneers of these Curious Inventions did not seek, in principle, that the operation of his creations was such that they caused a sensation in the whole world. Let's remember the phrase life gives you surprises! Rigorously applied to those specialists who searched for an ideal object, whose ends changed to others with more utility.

Coke

What can we say about the most prestigious, most refreshing soft drink in the world? We owe its attribution to John Pemberton, pharmacist. His intention was not to create this drink, but a combined liquid between wine and coca, in 1880. It was a syrup to cure headaches or calm people with anxiety.

In 1885, Atlanta banned the sale of alcohol indefinitely. In this way, Pemberton had to modify the structure of his drink in order not to present legal conflicts in his territory. Instead of alcohol, he substituted carbonated water. Thus, a fabulous elixir called Coca-Cola was born.

Chocolate Chip Cookies

Ruth Wakefield just wanted to make a tray of chocolate chip cookies, not knowing that her creation would go further with a fantastic idea to get out of trouble. In 1930, one lazy afternoon, Ruth wanted to cook these homemade and traditional chocolate treats, realizing that she had little of this material.

Not to miss the occasion, the female broke a piece of chocolate, leaving particles scattered on the cookie dough. She initially believed that the chocolate was going to turn into liquid and join with the rest of the mixture. To her surprise, the pieces remained intact until the end of cooking.

French Fries

George Crum, a fabulous chef who worked for a long time at Carey Moon Lake, just wanted to serve a plate of French fries to a visiting customer in 1853.

In several unsuccessful attempts to introduce crispier and thinner potatoes, French fries were born, with the silhouette that the consumer aspired so much. Crum's intention was to annoy the customer with the fritters until he was fed up. To his surprise, they were the potatoes he wanted so much to try.

Silly Putty

An engineer named James Wright released the first results of a rubbery object that was useful in World War II as glue. The tires of the airplanes suffered the inclemencies of war at the time, requiring a material that would compact with those wheels so that the takeoff would not be cumbersome.

James Wright was looking for a homemade silicone, without knowing that he created a kind of plasticine that glued the decomposed artifacts due to a breakdown or breakage. The inclusion of traditional rubber was not necessary, since silly putty fulfilled the same role.

Toy spring

Richard Jones, a naval engineer who was testing objects to measure power in warships, came across a rather curious invention, the case of the spring. While that man continued with his work of discerning the projection of the boats, the spring fell to the ground bouncing from one side to the other. This phenomenon attracted a lot of attention because it was fun.






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