Wield six blades in just three fingers with Kotobukiya’s officially licensed Kylo Ren lightsaber chopsticks. It doesn’t light up like the Luke Skywalker and Darth Vader chopsticks though.
You can pre-order the chopsticks for $12 (USD) straight from Kotobukiya; check out the rest of the arsenal here.
Is there a steaming, writhing mass of ramen threatening to breach the walls of your bowl? Are rolls of sushi piling up on your plate? Are you freaked out by the skinless sashimi? Ask your commanding officer for a pair of Attack on Titan chopsticks.
Man who catch fly with chopstick, accomplish anything. Man who catch most sushi with chopstick, become ChopsticKing. That idea behind – I mean that’s the idea behind Chopsticking, an Arduino-based board game made by NYU ITP students Christina Carter and Jess Jiyoung Jung.
Noodles don’t taste just as good without the soup. That’s the thing I don’t like about chopsticks. They’re fine for picking up meat and veggies and for cramming noodles into your mouth, but unless you’ve got a soup spoon, then you’re left slurping the soup up from the bowl.
Using chopsticks can be a difficult skill to master up at first, but with practice you can pick up anything with these popular Asian eating utensils. And while picking up rice and sushi is definitely on the standard list of comestibles you might use chopsticks for, tiny cats are not usually on the menu.
I’m not too keen on the lightsaber chopsticks; having my food all lit up isn’t so appealing to me. But I’m not sure I like these Aliens chopsticks either. These could be good for dieting though, because they might help gross out someone into eating less.
I know, two lightsaber posts in a row – but I couldn’t resist posting this when I saw it. Yes, thanks to the gadget wizards at Japan’s Kotobukiya, we’re about to get chopsticks that not only look like lightsabers, but that actually light up.
Do you like to pick up your food with chopsticks? Me too. Heck, if I could eat soup and the milk at the bottom of my cereal bowl with them, I would. Sure, they’re’ probably not as efficient as forks, but they’re a lot more fun for exercising your manual dexterity while you chow down on your Tempura veggies and Godzilla rolls.
A long time ago, in a galaxy far, far away, lightsabers were used to eat Asian delicacies. No, not really. But now you can. As long as you live in Japan, that is.
These new ChopSaver chopsticks from Kotobukiya are modeled after miniature lightsabers, and are perfect for picking up dumplings, noodles or barbecued Ewok.