A bag packaging design can destroy the product’s success on the market, especially when we talk about products designed for children. In this case, the flaps on both sides of a juice box have been properly designed.
As every child grows and matures at its own pace, the flaps are there to help those little hands grasp onto the box as tight and as stable as possible. This way, the frustration levels are reduced, especially for the parent (who ends up cleaning up the mess).
The Oven's Mysterious Knob
We have all come across uncooked dishes and overbaked cakes even though we are sure we set the oven to the right temperature for the right time. You might not be familiar with this fact, but the oven's temperature has to be altered now and then.
When removing the temperature knob, you can manually reset the temperature, assuring that it will come out just perfect next time you put something in the oven.
Black Grating on Microwave Window
Who thought that tinting the microwave door will give it a more prestigious look? Well, no one, as the darker shade on the door is there to prevent the microwaves from escaping.
It might make it difficult to see what's actually cooking, but without this black grating, the food won't cook at all.
The Shape of a Toblerone
The unique shape of the Toblerone chocolate is there to remind us of the beautiful Swiss Alps, coated in fluffy layers of snow, waiting for our arrival next winter. Well, not exactly. Europeans being Europeans, their triangles have more to them than skiing resorts.
The Toblerone is not meant to be indulged all at once ( like other chocolates), and the unique shape is there to assure you break off the exactly recommended serving. Whoever heard of a recommended serving for chocolate?
The Number in the Corner
Many conspiracies arose about the numbers printed on the corner of Heinz Sachets. Some said that the number refers to the order in which the dressings have to be used (everyone knows that Ketchup comes before Mayo), and some believed that it refers to the date it was produced.
The second reasoning is not far off but not quite precise. The number in the corner of the Heinz sachets is the number of the assembly line it was produced on. It will be easy to trace down the machine number if there is a quality issue with one of the sachets.