Get a Grip

I’ll admit, I’m not a chopstick sensei, and when it comes to salad I still haven’t mastered the traditional fork and spoon method.  Now, if I had the SL27 LINK I could hide it in my palm and trick everyone into thinking I was a one handed pro at both. Even if you’re not worried about your pride, the handy LINK makes serving food super easy by turning any 2 pieces of flatware, including chopsticks, into a versatile instrument that anyone can use.

Designer: Studio Dreimann

11 Comments

  • yankofan says:

    Very simple, yet very useful how it's designed to fit different shaped forks, knives, and chopsticks. I wonder how it would actually feel when you use it. Would it give enough strength and structure to hold the two pieces together so you can use it like a tong? If it does work, I think this is a very clever concept.

  • quite interesting 🙂

  • i think a spring must be added to the internal structure. without a spring, it will be difficult to be used.

  • i think a spring must be added to the internal structure. without a spring, it will be difficult to be used.

  • JaiGuru says:

    I -REALLY- want to dislike this abominable thing.

    I also really think you might have a shot at making some minor profits with it.

    Listen to wise man who says you need a spring.

  • JaiGuru says:

    The real trick with this is that it will only sell in the western market and displays whatt may be a lack of understanding how chopsticks are used. In many places where they are common, and thus your ideal market, (market them to kids with popular tv and manga characters on them. Adults know how to eat.) the “tops” of chopsticks are often used to take food from communal plates.

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