- ‘Stranger Things’ season 3 trailer teases a wet, hot American summer 4 Years Ago
- What Daenerys’ biggest ‘Game of Thrones’ scenes have in common with Nazi propaganda 4 Years Ago
- Here’s what’s coming to Amazon Prime in June Today 2:11 PM
- Where did Jon Snow go? Unpacking the ‘Game of Thrones’ ending Today 2:04 PM
- So, did anyone actually win ‘Game of Thrones’? Today 1:29 PM
- The surprising religious subtext of ‘John Wick: Chapter 3’ Today 12:53 PM
- Robin Arryn got hot—and the internet is seriously shook Today 12:40 PM
- Tana Mongeau is going to VidCon a year after TanaCon disaster Today 12:12 PM
- What have 2020 Democrats said about Alabama’s abortion ban? Today 11:36 AM
- People keep throwing milkshakes at the U.K.’s far-right politicians Today 11:10 AM
- James Charles is rebounding from his YouTube scandal—and his mentor is paying the price Today 10:42 AM
- Conservatives accuse Pete Buttigieg of wanting to tear down Jefferson Memorial Today 10:28 AM
- Graduating Moorehouse students thank billionaire for vowing to pay off $40m in student debt Today 10:22 AM
- ‘Westworld’ season 3 trailer gives us a new world, Aaron Paul Today 10:17 AM
- Twitch streamer says she’s receiving backlash for ‘getting men banned’ Today 9:27 AM
Pizza Hut’s retina-scanning ordering system makes pies for your eyes only
Keep your eyes on the pies.
Pizza lovers will want to keep an eye out for Pizza Hut’s newest ordering technology.
The pizza chain is testing out a new retina-scanning system that will use customers’ eyeballs and, more generally, their subconscious to help create the perfect pizza for them. The longer you spend looking at various ingredients, such as pepperoni or additional cheese, the more likely the system is to add those ingredients to the pie. Hopefully, your senses of taste and smell agree with your sense of sight.
The entire process gives new meaning to the lyrics in Dean Martin’s classic tune “That’s Amore”: “When the moon hits your eye like a big pizza pie…”
Mike Fenn is a former contributor to the Daily Dot whose beats included Reddit, YouTube, and all things WTF. His work has also appeared in Forbes and News.com.au.