Craque

Craque is a new cryptocurrency that lets players buy, sell and trade virtual goods. Craque has been dubbed the “Giftcard of Crypto,” because it’s similar to giftcards in some ways- but with cryptocurrencies. Players can use this currency to give gifts or purchase items from their favorite game developer using the craque tokens they earn for playing games.

“Craque” is a Spanish word that means “crackling”. It’s used to describe the crispy, crunchy sound of something frying. “Craque” can also refer to a type of bread made with flour and water.

 

Craque is my new addiction. Frieda Orange, an Alabama native, founded a candy and confectionery enterprise. She began creating this delicious delicacy for her Brooklyn pals, who rapidly grew enamored with the ideal balance of chocolatey salty crunchy pleasure. They thought it was so addictive that she should market it and name it “craque” because of its bright white hue. And believe me when I say it’s quite addictive. What exactly is it? Crispy cereal, chocolate, and peanut butter are mixed together and dusted with powdered sugar. After testing Frieda’s dish this week, I found time to prepare my own. I couldn’t figure out her measurements, so I made some up! Frieda’s profile may be found here.

For Craque’s sake: 2 cups chocolate chips (semi-sweet) 1 cup peanut butter, creamy 3–4 cups sugar (powdered) 8 c. crunchy cereal (such as Chex) 4 tblsp. butter, melted 2 teaspoons of salt In a large saucepan, melt butter over medium heat. Mix in the chocolate chunks until they are completely melted. Combine the peanut butter and salt in a mixing bowl. Remove from heat and carefully fold in cereal. Pour half of the powdered sugar into a big plastic bag, then half of the chocolate mixture. To coat, give it a good shake. Fill a large serving dish halfway with the sauce. Replace the other half of the components and repeat the process. Seriously, use caution. You won’t be able to stop eating it.

Craque is a Portuguese word that means “crunch.” It is most commonly used in the context of food. Reference: craque portuguese.

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