If you can't spare 30 seconds to floss outside of the shower, maybe attack the serious time sinks first before micromanaging less than a minute of your day. By the time you're done reading this comment, I will have wasted more time than you will ever save with any of these tips.
Also, the frying pan trick unnecessarily forces you to wash a pan later. Preheat the oven for a couple of minutes at 350F, leave the pizza right on the rack for 5 minutes, enjoy. Some pizza tastes better the second time this way.
The coffee one wouldn't really work at Dunkin' Donuts. The steps of making coffee there is: Get the cup size the customer asked for, add cream/milk, add sugar, and then pour the coffee to the top. If you're going to do the whole 'a medium but in a large cup', the person behind the counter is just going to guess when he should stop and depending on the person, you might get more or less. Also if you keep asking them to make it like that, you'll eventually piss everyone off and end up getting a lot less.
If you want to get more for your buck at Dunkin' Donuts, go when they are about to close and ask for donuts and bagels. Most likely, if the people working are even remotely nice, you'll get a ton more than you ordered. The donuts and bagels get thrown away and most decent humans feel bad and try to give away as many as they can.
Exactly this. All fast food places I've been to simply have pre programmed buttons that dispense the correct amount rather than manually starting and stopping the coffee pouring. I guess this tip depends on the vendor.
My parents paid for an aerating device at Costco that does essentially the same thing. At first they were quite happy with it, but stopped using it after a month because they found that it made all red wines taste pretty much the same.
After the first couple I thought these were jokey, a la Viz's "top tips". I read on for the humour and by the end wasn't sure any more. I think it's a mix of mostly gags but with a couple of serious-sounding ones thrown in for contrast.
>They’re the best all-around tool on the counter, useful for butterflying or quartering chicken, trimming pie dough, shaping parchment to line cake pans, snipping herbs, or cutting lengths of kitchen twine