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01 Oct

Do You Know What 7 World’s Biggest Companies Serves For Lunch?

There are billions of companies around the world in which almost every job comes with a few food-related perks, from absolute basics like a fridge where you can store your lunch. Also, company cafeterias and canteens are different all over the world where they can compete with the world’s best restaurants. The cafeteria is important as it’s the place where employees go to take a break. So, to ensure that break is worth everything, these companies serve the best of food, in some of the best of ways.

Have a look what the employees of Top Companies get for lunch.

1. Apple:

The dining area at Apple is called Caffe Macs and is very spacious, light and totally free. They serve Mexican, Italian, Japanese, Spanish and French cuisine at lunch. Breakfast consists of strawberry French toast, pancakes, ju

2. Google:

Google’s cafeteria is one of the world’s best cafeteria. It has several sections of various cuisines, fast food, snacks, frozen yogurt and drinks, and there’s literally something for everyone.

3. Facebook:

It has an Epic Cafe which serves American and Asian foods and can also take a takeout meal. It provides three meals a day, five days a week. The food for both the employees and the office guests is for free.

4. Pixar:

Pixar’s cafeteria is called Cafe Luxo and has huge sized statues of Buzz Lightyear and Woody at the entrance.

This looks like a museum and serves a variety of dishes, such as salmon in maple syrup, pasta with tofu, hamburgers, fried ravioli, steaks, burritos, pizza, and all possible kinds of desserts.

5. Dropbox:

Dropbox, which is the file hosting service located in San Francisco, California, has a cafeteria called the Tuck Shop. It occupies about 400 meters and there are chefs who serve you whatever you’d like to have!

6. Twitter:

Twitter is an online news and social networking service has a cafeteria called @birdfeeder. The sections and menu at Twitter’s cafeteria are named after hashtags such as #comfort food, #tenderloin.

 

7. Storm8:

Storm8, a mobile social game developer provides unlimited snacks and drinks, catered lunches, dinners including sushi and steaks, and special treats like pork belly burgers from Big Chef Tom of Food Network Star.

If you want to enjoy the food,  go get a job in these World’s top companies.

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02 Nov

Twitter kills vine

Twitter kills Vine

 

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Vine, the short, hyper-focused experience into the video world, will not be available on Twitter in a few months.

The axe is falling at Twitter today after attempts to sell the company proved fruitless, and it’s falling hard. During an earnings call this morning, Twitter announced plans to lay off 9 percent of its workforce, and around noon Eastern time, the company followed that up by revealing that it’s killing Vine, the popular app dedicated to sharing short loops of video.

Twitter didn’t provide a specific timeline for the retirement, saying only that the mobile app will be shut down at some point in the coming months.

“Nothing is happening to the apps, website or your Vines today. We value you, your Vines, and are going to do this the right way,” the Vine team said in a Medium post. “You’ll be able to access and download your Vines. We’ll be keeping the website online because we think it’s important to still be able to watch all the incredible Vines that have been made. You will be notified before we make any changes to the app or website.”

Vine rose to fame by translating Twitter’s short, hyper-focused experience into the video world, creating its own generation of stars in the process. But the service wilted in recent times after legions of competitors launched rival services and social video shifted more towards livestreams, including Twitter’s own Periscope. Vine stars have been departing for YouTube and Facebook in droves, and taking valuable marketers and ad dollars along with them. As just another cog in Twitter’s arsenal of products, Vine never seemed to receive the attention it deserved, as opposed to more full-featured services from Snapchat, Instagram, and more.

Update: Here’s what Vine founder Rus Yusupov has to say about its death, via Twitter appropriately enough:

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04 Nov
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