If you've ever found it difficult to consumer an entire watermelon by yourself in one sitting, then consider yourself lucky to have stumbled upon this tiny watermelon. Grown in South America, these refreshing summer thirst quenchers are the size of grapes, meaning you can probably eat a handful of them without much problem.
The insides of the tiny watermelon is green, but the skin still maintains that easily identifiable two-toned pattern we've all come to expect from regular watermelons.
I think it'd be great to purchase a few of these, wager some money with a friend that you can eat ten whole watermelons, and then break these miniaturized watermelons out and proceed to eat the fruits while collecting your easily-earned winnings.
Implications - Miniaturization's popularity has moved from technological devices to genetically modified foods. Corporations looking to convey their wares as convenient and cutting edge may consider reducing the physical size of their products.
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