Author Topic: Sysspeedup question  (Read 9413 times)

Offline Bruan

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #15 on: September 02, 2011, 03:56:22 AM »
This forum should win some award for the most off-topic posts ;)

Offline banana

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Sysspeedup question
« Reply #16 on: September 02, 2011, 03:59:26 AM »
Offtopicometer is at 999 ops…
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Offline Phillip

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #17 on: September 02, 2011, 11:19:42 AM »
ill add a bit more OT...

History

[edit]Medieval origins
The modern waffle has its origins in the wafers—very light thin crisp cakes baked between wafer irons—of the Middle Ages.[1] Wafer irons consisted of two metal plates connected by a hinge, with each plate connected to an arm with a wooden handle. The iron was placed over a fire and flipped to cook both sides of the wafer. The irons were used to produce a variety of different flat, unleavened cakes, usually from a mixture of barley and oats, instead of the white flour used today.
In 14th-century England, wafers were sold by street vendors called waferers.[3] The modern waffle is a leavened form of wafer.
[edit]Varieties of waffle



American waffle with a side of eggs and bacon


Liège waffles


Scandinavian wafflehearts


Two stroopwafels
American waffles[4] vary significantly, but are often made from a batter leavened with baking powder and may be round, square, or rectangular in shape. They are usually served as a sweet breakfast food, topped with butter and either maple syrup, other fruit syrups, or powdered sugar. They are also found in many different savory dishes, such as fried chicken and waffles or topped with kidney stew.[5] They may also be served as desserts, topped with ice cream and various other toppings. They are generally denser and thinner than the Belgian waffle. Waffles were first introduced to North America in 1620 by Pilgrims who brought the method from Holland. Thomas Jefferson brought a waffle iron from France, and waffle frolics or parties became popular in the late 18th century.
Belgian waffles, or Brussels waffles,[6] are prepared with a yeast-leavened batter. It is generally, but not always, lighter, thicker, and crispier and has larger pockets compared to other waffle varieties. They are easy to differentiate from Liège Waffles by their rectangular sides. In Belgium, most waffles are served warm by street vendors and dusted with confectioner's sugar though in tourist areas they might be topped with whipped cream, soft fruit or chocolate spread (a practice considered 'unauthentic' by some local conoisseurs). In America, they are served in the same ways the American waffle is served. Despite their name, 'Brussels waffles' were actually invented in Ghent in 1839.[7] They were introduced to America by restaurateur Maurice Vermersch, who sold his Brussels waffles under the name "Bel-Gem Waffles" at New York's 1964 World's Fair.
The Liège waffle[8] (from the city of Liège, in eastern Belgium) is a richer, denser, sweeter, and chewier waffle. Invented by the chef of the prince-bishop of Liège in the 18th century as an adaptation of brioche bread dough, it features chunks of pearl sugar, which caramelizes on the outside of the waffle when baked. It is the most common type of waffle available in Belgium and is prepared in plain, vanilla and cinnamon varieties by street vendors across the nation.
Bergische waffles, or Waffles from Berg county,[9] are a specialty of the German region of Bergisches Land. The waffles are crisp and less dense then Belgian waffles, always heart shaped, and served with cherries and cream and optionally rice pudding as part of the traditional afternoon feast on Sundays in the region.
Hong Kong style waffle, in Hong Kong called a "grid cake" or "grid biscuits" (???), is a waffle usually made and sold by street hawkers and eaten warm on the street.[10] It is similar to a traditional waffle but larger, round in shape and divided into four quarters. It is usually served as a snack. Butter, peanut butter and sugar are spread on one side of the cooked waffle, and then it is folded into a semicircle to eat. Eggs, sugar and evaporated milk are used in the waffle recipes, giving them a sweet flavor. They are generally soft and not dense. Traditional Hong Kong style waffles are full of the flavor of yolk. Sometimes different flavors, such as chocolate and honey melon, are used in the recipe and create various colors. Another style of Hong Kong waffle is the eggette or gai daan jai (???), which have a ball-shaped pattern.
Scandinavian style waffles, common throughout the Nordic countries, are thin, made in a heart-shaped waffle iron. The batter is similar to other varieties. The most common style are sweet, with whipped or sour cream and strawberry or raspberry jam, or berries, or simply sugar, on top.
In Norway, brown cheese is also a popular topping. As with crèpes, there are those who prefer a salted style with various mixes, such as blue cheese.
In Finland, savory toppings are uncommon; instead jam, sugar, whipped cream or vanilla ice cream are usually used.
In Iceland, the traditional topping is either rhubarb or blueberry jam with whipped cream on top. Syrup and chocolate spread are also popular substitutes for the jam.
The Swedish tradition dates at least to the 15th century, and there is even a particular day for the purpose, Våffeldagen (waffle day), which sounds like Vårfrudagen ("Our Lady's Day"), and is therefore used for the purpose. This is March 25 (nine months before Christmas), the Christian holiday of Annunciation.[11]
Syrup waffles (Dutch: stroopwafels) are thin waffles with a syrup filling. They were first made in Gouda in the Netherlands during the 18th or 19th century. The stiff batter for the waffles is made from flour, butter, brown sugar, yeast, milk, and eggs. Medium-sized balls of batter are put on the waffle iron. When the waffle is baked and while it is still warm, it is cut into two halves. The warm filling, made from syrup, brown sugar, butter, and cinnamon, is spread in between the waffle halves, which glues them together.[12] They are popular in Belgium and the Netherlands and sold in pre-prepared packages from local supermarkets.
[edit]

Offline Bruan

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #18 on: September 02, 2011, 02:47:31 PM »
I actually edited that wikipedia page once to say that they were now an endangered species.  :3

Offline banana

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Sysspeedup question
« Reply #19 on: September 02, 2011, 02:57:29 PM »
I haven't eaten a waffle in over 3 years!
But only b/c I was banned b/c I visited Belgium and ate all of theirs D:

edit by Brian to save your reputation ;)
« Last Edit: September 02, 2011, 03:06:34 PM by bcooperizcool »
Banana

Offline PoGiAkO13

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #20 on: September 08, 2011, 04:29:59 AM »
hi..i recently installed this tweak on my iphone 3g via the repo ( tnx mr camlin  ;) ) then i noticed that the signal bars disappeared so i uninstalled and it then *boom* after reboot all the image files, pngs are gone :(

now for the even sadder part, my phone had a passcode and the numbers or the number pad are not showing up bec it got deleted when i uninstalled sysspeedup...i tried to like guess where the numbers would be but to no avail :(

I need your help guys if you could kindly upload the .deb file for sysspeedup because im trying avoid a restore.

Thanks guys for your help, i will greatly appreciate it if you could help me with this one.  8)

Offline Bruan

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #21 on: September 08, 2011, 01:38:59 PM »
I really need to look at that package sometime, I have no clue why it would mess up on restore, or why it breaks signal bars -__-

http://www.mediafire.com/?2qpxp3m6z38q9xv

Offline Kendo

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #22 on: September 08, 2011, 03:28:54 PM »
I'm using tapatalk… no signatures are displayed…

Finkmac - are you able to post using Tapatalk, if so how do you manage, as I get a message that I do not have the rights

Offline banana

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Sysspeedup question
« Reply #23 on: September 08, 2011, 04:38:41 PM »
I'm using tapatalk… no signatures are displayed…

Finkmac - are you able to post using Tapatalk, if so how do you manage, as I get a message that I do not have the rights
Yes, I am… I'm not sure why you get that message…
Banana

Offline PoGiAkO13

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #24 on: September 08, 2011, 05:26:51 PM »
I really need to look at that package sometime, I have no clue why it would mess up on restore, or why it breaks signal bars -__-

http://www.mediafire.com/?2qpxp3m6z38q9xv

Thank you bcooperizcool!  ;) I really appreciate it man!  8)

Offline Bruan

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Re: Sysspeedup question
« Reply #25 on: September 08, 2011, 05:33:01 PM »
No problem!  Sorry it messed you up in the first place D:   I shall take a look at it in the future (takes out magic orb thingy)