"it doesn't contain a synthetic, lab-grown building material"
Actually asbestos is a natural material (so some marketers would have you believe it can't be bad). It used to be mined in Quebec.
- That's the danger in associating synthetic as evil. Synthetic oil does better than natural oil, for cars. GMO doesn't necessarily mean something bad. Cross breeding is essentially GMO, if you take the literal definition of the phrase "Genetically Modified Organisms". Cflare (talk) 14:07, 5 August 2014 (UTC)
Modified the above to switch the example from "cholesterol" to "fat". The statement:
- A more realistic example can be found in various fruit- and vegetable-based foods that advertise themselves as "cholesterol-free," which is exactly what we would expect since cholesterol is only found in animals in nature.
is false as plants do contain small amounts of cholesterol, although they tend to rely more on phytosterols for cellular function rather than cholesterol which animals rely upon (see Cholesterol:Physiology). For clarification, the term "cholesterol free" applies when there exists less than 2mg of cholesterol per serving (see FDA CFR Title 21 Subpart D 101.62, under (c)Fatty acid content claims). Thokling (talk) 12:02, 29 September 2013 (UTC)
Why is there just a random mention of redfarm and staypuft? --188.8.131.52 00:19, 11 May 2015 (UTC) ^^I second this.
- I took "GenCo" and the ring symbol (Ⓞ in the transcript) as a reference to Cheerios, made by General Mills. --Tepples (talk) 21:34, 25 June 2015 (UTC)
- Or it could just be short for Generic company. -Pennpenn 184.108.40.206 06:01, 26 June 2015 (UTC)
Today, we have every poultry company advertising that their chicken has no antibiotics, even though they then have to admit in the fine print that it is against federal law to use antibiotics on chickens. Cosumel (talk) 04:40, 10 March 2020 (UTC)