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Keep your e-mails pouring in, it's good to know that there are lots of you out there with views and opinions.

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Your e-Mails

Karl ‘Two lunches’ Hughes
ChocolateCakeKiwi - KiwisButter
Nicey replies: Dear Mr Two Lunches,

Its not a Biscuit, niether is it a cake, it is however the sort of thing that is often seen sharing a shelf with the equally troublesome flapjacks in our local bakery. The Kiwis make a lot of this type of thing, and maybe that has something to do with the Scots that emigrated there. They call them 'tray bakes' I believe. Whilst for us it shouldn't be too much of an issue if something takes up an unusual spot on the great venn diagram of biscuits, cakes and related items, for the VAT man its a big issue. The VAT man would probably see this as a biscuit that way he could tax it due to its chocolate being largely external.

I fear I haven't answered your question, never mind.

Andrew Maddison
Nicey replies: Your guess is as good as mine. How a nation as technologically advanced as the Americans still insist on using such arcane units of measurement is beyond me. All this feet and inches stuff is based on the distance from the end of Henry V nose to his thumb, yet they program it into their space craft. This then ploughed into Mars as some of the more sensible people at NASA had used meters but forgotten to tell the blokes still using feet and inchs. At least Beagle 2 knew roughly where it was when it smashed itself into tiny pieces.

Plus they have a different inch which they use for surveying, its only two millionths of an inch different to a proper international inch, (which incidentally is now defined in terms of the meter). But why bother? Mind you the Canadians have their own inch aswell.

And all this cups business is fine if you posses the American standard cup, and know how tightly to stuff things into it.

Butter used to be sold by the half pound, as opposed to 250g. That makes a stick 2oz based on what your saying.

Mrs Dixon
Nicey replies: I occasionally mess around with cereal bars when skiing, they can be a useful source of oats at altitude. I like the ones with Apricots in them. I don't need to tell you that its very naughty to miss breakfast, its the most important meal of the day apparently.

Lee Betts
Nicey replies: Lee,

Well I think there is something in both points of view. Personally I would say the chilling the biscuits will affect their flavour, with it being diminished somewhat. However, I don't much care for limp on the verge of melting biscuits. So yes keep them in the fridge in the summer, but allow them to warm a little before eating so that the flavour can be appreciated.

If your colleague is from another planet then he will most likely have a very different appearance, perhaps extra limbs and he may not be bilaterally symmetrical favouring some higher order of symmetry such as the five fold symmetry of the Echinoderms such as starfish and sea-urchins. His body chemistry may also be very different requiring him to breathe a mixture of gases that would be toxic to us. His eyes may be sensitive to parts of the spectrum we can't see like the ultra violet. He may also be adapted for life in a gravity field that is weaker or stronger than that which we are used to, with a short stocky build or long graceful but brittle bones. Does any of this ring true?

Siobhan Williams

ToffyPops Review
Nicey replies: Yes I remember it well. I probably would still give it to the chocolate malted milk in a fair fight as its such good value very tasty and has pictures of cows. I also noticed that Asda are now stocking Toffypops which is good. Maybe we'll do