Eric Blair
Well-known member
- Joined
- 5 Oct 2023
- Messages
- 1,675
I like the way @Essexyellows thinksMid table - we`ll be reet.
I like the way @Essexyellows thinksMid table - we`ll be reet.
To be fair, any neutral supporter watching the play off final may have described Oxford v Bolton in a similar way!!Not everyone’s cup of tea, but for a minor football fix yesterday I looked through the list of pre-season friendlies and decided Bolton v Stoke would be the most interesting. Bolton a side we know well, Stoke a side we’ll come up against
Didn’t watch the whole match, but from what I did the difference between the 2 teams was big. Stoke quicker, much better in possession, sharper in their passing and great threat on the counter with pace. I’ve read that Stoke are expected by some to struggle, either that’s misguided or perhaps it’s going to be a slightly bigger jump than I expected this year.
Yeah fair point!To be fair, any neutral supporter watching the play off final may have described Oxford v Bolton in a similar way!!
Point of order. The C2S ratio is the same regardless of cutting pattern (unless you remove crusts of course).Triangles. Best crust-to-soft ratio. Call me a rogue. Call me a rebel. Call me the Special One. I've heard it all before.
In this case I do, usually strongly disagree with the way he thinks.I like the way @Essexyellows thinks
Rapidly checks which thread we’re inI like the way @Essexyellows thinks
That can't be right can it? To make the maths simple, let's say the slice is 5cm square. Cutting it in a triangle will give you a 5c-5c-7s triangle, so a 10:7 crust to soft ratio.Point of order. The C2S ratio is the same regardless of cutting pattern (unless you remove crusts of course).
Fair play - I misunderstood the definition of C2S thinking it referred to crusted edge to soft area. If you really wanted to optimise soft edge to crusted edge a bit of intricate knife work (zigzags etc) should do the trick.That can't be right can it? To make the maths simple, let's say the slice is 5cm square. Cutting it in a triangle will give you a 5c-5c-7s triangle, so a 10:7 crust to soft ratio.
If you cut it into rectangles, you are left with a 2.5c-2.5c-5c-5s rectangle, which is a 10:5 crust to soft ratio.
Or have I missed something obvious? (which to be fair, with my maths, is probably the case).
Agreed. @chuckbert is chatting sandwich nonsense. Triangles all day longThat can't be right can it? To make the maths simple, let's say the slice is 5cm square. Cutting it in a triangle will give you a 5c-5c-7s triangle, so a 10:7 crust to soft ratio.
If you cut it into rectangles, you are left with a 2.5c-2.5c-5c-5s rectangle, which is a 10:5 crust to soft ratio.
Or have I missed something obvious? (which to be fair, with my maths, is probably the case).
Point of order. The C2S ratio is the same regardless of cutting pattern (unless you remove crusts of course).
Ooh. I see this has been as controversial as I thought.
In 39 degrees of heat at 11.30 in Larnace thank you very muchMm. The concept of 'perceived crust' requires exploration, where's @bazzer9461 when you need him?
The annual not the top twenty pod 1-24 predictions: