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The eggplant emoji is now a real-life vibrator

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eggplant emoji vibrator

Photo via Emojibator.com (Fair Use) Remix by Max Fleishman

Sext yourself all night long.

By now, everyone knows the eggplant emoji doesn’t actually refer to the nightshade vegetable used to make baba ganoush.

Thanks to limited options and the inspired urges of sexting teens everywhere, the eggplant emoji is a stand-in for the penis—often accompanied by the “squirting” water drops, of course.

But for those who are simply turned on by the sight of a purple eggplant in a text, your fantasies are about to be realized: There’s a new vibrator that’s an exact replica of the eggplant emoji.

The Emojibator started as a joke, but as creator Jaime Jandler told Cosmopolitan on Thursday, she quickly realized it was a great idea.

“I wanted to create a culturally relevant and classic product, and this really hit the mark on both,” Jandler told Cosmo. “It’s also a great way to add a touch of humor to anyone’s sex toy collection.”

It’s official. Buy yours at emojibator.com.

A photo posted by Emojibator (@emojibator) on

According to the product’s website, the Emojibator is a 4.84-inch-by-1.22-inch totally waterproof vibe that promises users a “healthy serving of vitamin D.” The battery-powered sex toy has a sealed cap (the “stem” of the eggplant) that prevents water from accessing the battery terminal—so you can use it completely underwater in a bathtub.

Jandler was also thoughtful enough to point out that an eggplant is actually a fruit rather than a vegetable. So, those jokes you were going to make about vagtables just flew right out the window, sorry.

The $32 vibrator is currently being sold on the company’s website, but the product only launched this Thursday. We expect to see the Emojibator flying off the shelves at sex toy stores around the country very soon.

Meanwhile, there’s no news of any sex toys designed to look like the poop emoji—yet.

H/T Cosmopolitan

Mary Emily O'Hara

Mary Emily O'Hara

Mary Emily O'Hara is an LGBTQ reporter. Her work has appeared in Rolling Stone, NBC Out, Daily Dot, Broadly, Vice, the Daily Beast, the Advocate, Huffington Post, DNAinfo, Al Jazeera, and Portland's Pulitzer Prize-winning newsweekly Willamette Week, among other outlets.