- ‘Atlantics’ tells a ghost story steeped with emotion and realism 3 Years Ago
- ‘Jojo Rabbit’ is a sweet, singular movie that loses its grip on satire 3 Years Ago
- Jordan Peterson is in rehab for Klonopin addiction 3 Years Ago
- The cat-worshipping turkey cult video, explained Today 3:22 PM
- Despite legal threats and drama, the Area 51 desert event is on Today 3:05 PM
- How to stream Yair Rodriguez vs. Jeremy Stephens on UFC Fight Night Today 3:00 PM
- Twitter just launched its ‘Hide Replies’ feature Today 1:59 PM
- How to turn off image metadata before it snitches on you Today 1:36 PM
- The ‘Breaking Bad’ movie is coming to theaters—for one weekend only Today 1:04 PM
- Teens recorded, shared videos of mall fight that ended in fatal stabbing Today 12:44 PM
- How to stream Giants vs. Buccaneers in Week 3 Today 12:31 PM
- Report: Ben Carson made transphobic comments at HUD meeting Today 12:30 PM
- Where to buy the Switch Lite and everything else you need to know Today 12:28 PM
- Facebook is experimenting with apps targeting teens Today 12:21 PM
- #LiveFromTheArea51Raid: Memes and highlights from the desert Today 12:06 PM
Waking up on a Sunday morning with an epic hangover is never pleasant. Even worse, how do you coordinate plans to grab brunch when you can barely think straight, let alone type full, coherent sentences?
Simple. Just send your pals a visual depiction of your desires using Grubhub’s new meal-time emoji keyboard, which includes emoji for “brunch,” “hangry,” and “sick.”
While sending these emoji won’t actually deliver food to your doorstep, they could save your poor, weary brain from having to type out “ramen” or “tacos” to your friends:
The Daily Dot asked Grubhub if it had hungover customers in mind when it devised its MMMoji keyboard. A Grubhub spokesperson responded over email:
“Everyday life involves a wide range of emotions, and we wanted to be sure our diners had a way to express that range — no matter the reason! We think the app could be useful any time people are craving a meal.”
So, non-hungover people who have a sudden craving for tacos, pasta, or cupcakes (wink, wink), knock yourself out.
You can download the MMMoji app for free. It is currently only available for iOS.
Amrita Khalid is a technology and politics reporter who specializes in breaking down complex issues into practical, useful terms. A former contributor to CQ, a Congressional news and analysis site, she's currently a master's candidate in international relations at the University of Leeds.