Skip to main content

The most annoying advertisement that I have ever seen

The most annoying advertisement that I have ever seen is a video ad of the game Dead by daylight . I was playing a game on my mobile, and came across this ad. The audio and visual nearly gave me a heart attack. I'm not a fan of horror genre. This unexpected ad, especially the audio, is so annoying that I turn off the audio completely on my phone to avoid any future nasty surprises like this.

The Beany Ideas with Butter Beans

Butter Bean Pate


This butter bean pate with bread recipe is from BBC Food and Recipe.

Ingredients:

Can of butter beans, drained
Lemon, grated rind and juice
Garlic, crushed
Fresh mint finely chopped
Olive oil
Salt and black pepper, to taste
Sprigs of mint, to garnish
Bread of your choice

Method:

1. Place the butter beans and lemon juice in a food processor and blend until smooth.
2. Add the rest of the ingredients, adjusting the amount of water to give a smooth pate.
3. Season and spread onto your chosen bread. Add the mint to garnish. Also delicious with salad.

Tuna & Bean Bagel

This beany, fishy, cheesy fresh idea is from Sainsbury's supermarket, Sainsbury's always have some easy-to-learn recipes.

Ingredients:

Tuna in spring water
Butter beans in water
Fresh parsley
Basic natural yogurt
Bagel
British mature Cheddar

Method:

1. Mix 1 tin of tuna in spring water, drained, with 1 tin of butter beans, drained, and chopped fresh parsley.
2. Mash together then stir in some basics natural yogurt.
3. Slice a plain bagel in half lengthways and spread the tuna mixture over each half.
4. Place on a baking tray, sprinkle with grated Cheddar and grill until the cheese is melting and golden.
5. Season with freshly ground black pepper and serve garnished with parsley sprigs for a quich and filling lunchtime bite.

Tips: If you have any leftover bagels, slice them in half, wrap in clingfilm and place in the freezer - they'll be handy to toast for quick snacks and breakfasts.

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

coat-of-arms

Heraldry probably began with the knights in armour. When wearing a helmet in battle or in tournaments a knight could not be recognised; so he used symbols to decorate his shield and surcoat. The surcoat was the loose garment worn over the armour to protect it from rain or hot sun and actually was the "coat-of-arms"; it was decorated on the front and back with the same device as on the shield. The correct expression for entire design is an achievement . An achievement consists of the shield, helmet, rest, wreath, mantling and motto. These are the main parts. To them can be added supporters and a compartment. In the centre is the most important part, the shield . The surface of the shield is called the field  and on it the colourful charges are placed. The shield is called the arms or coat-of-arms  and can be drawn in any shape - in an upright position or slanting, which is the position it would fall into if hung on a peg. In Heraldry it slants to dexter. The helmet denot

You can find your Wireless Network Key on Virgin Media Wireless Router

We have a new netbook computer, and don't know where to find network key, which is needed to setup wireless connection. A network key may also be called WEP (Wired Equivalent Privacy) key or WPA (Wi-Fi Protected Access) key. A wireless network key is a security feature that prevents unauthorized users from accessing a wireless network. An unprotected network is an unlocked virtual door, anybody within range can piggyback on the network undetected. I use Virgin media broadband with a Virgin media wireless router, this router has a WPA key taped on the router, that WPA key is an English word consisting of 10 letters. To tape network key on the router is a good idea, because we may never lose or forget a wireless network key as long as we possess the router.

The Meaning of Derby City Council Logo

Derby City Logo The logo of Derby City Council looks quite abstract and modern. I wonder what's the meaning of it? The lower-left part of the logo looks like a snail (or the initial letter D in Derby?), the upper-right part seems a river, (Derwent river?) these two parts are connected by a straight line at the bottom. I did some searches on the web trying to find out the true meaning of Derby City Council logo, but without success. So, I wrote to tourist information, and got the answer from Michael: The Logo is a representation of two of Derby's oldest emblems, one being a ram the other a buck (deer). Obviously the logo is a modern interpretation of these two figures so it is not obvious unless you know what to look for. Most people do seem to agree with you that it looks like a snail however. Ram! the curly horn of ram looks like a snail indeed. The ram and the deer are from coat of arms of City of Derby, In this coats of arms, we can see the deers both in shield (arm