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Hilarious everyday patent

Seven Strange And Hilarious Everyday Patents

  1. A Hilarious everyday patent for a “necktie with built-in microphone and earphones” to make hands-free phone calls.
  2. A patent for a “toilet seat with built-in air freshener” to drop bathroom odours.
  3. A patent for a “golf club with built-in GPS” to track shots and measure distances
  4. A patent for a “hammock-style office chair” for a more comfortable work experience
  5. A patent for a “shower curtain with built-in radio” to listen to music while showering
  6. A patent for a “combination toothbrush and floss holder” to organise dental hygiene tools.
  7. A patent for a “self-tying shoelace” to make it easier to put on shoes.

The alarm clock with the most agonising sound

One patent for an “alarm clock that simulates a smoke alarm” produces a loud, high-pitched screeching sound like a smoke alarm. The idea behind this design is that the loud, unpleasant sound would be more effective at waking the user than a traditional alarm clock sound.

Embossed eyeglasses (“pince-nez, but worse”)

I am unaware of any Hilarious everyday patent specifically for “Embossed eyeglasses” or “pince-nez, but worse”. Pince-nez are a type of eyeglasses clutch in place by pinching the nose rather than a traditional frame. They were popular in the late 19th and early 20th centuries but have largely fallen out of use.

It could be a hypothetical, Hilarious everyday patent, and I couldn’t find any information on it.

But, I can provide some information on pince-nez and its use.

“The helmet for the greenhouse.”

I am unaware of any patent specifically for “The helmet for the greenhouse”. That might be a hypothetical patent.

It would refer to some headwear or protective gear worn by workers in a greenhouse to protect them from the elements, such as heat, humidity, and UV rays.

It could also use for protection against pesticides and chemicals used in greenhouses.

It is important to note that for an invention to be had, it must be new, useful and non-obvious.

A Halloween costume that is weatherproof?

I am unaware of any Hilarious everyday patent specifically for “A Halloween costume that is weatherproof”. But, it could be an exciting idea as many people wear costumes on Halloween, which often takes place on a day when the weather can be unpredictable. A weatherproof outfit could protect the wearer from rain, wind, and other elements while trick-or-treating or attending Halloween events.

It could be a construct of a weather-resistant material such as Gore-Tex or a similar breathable, waterproof fabric. It could also include a hood, cuffs, and a drawstring waist to keep out the elements.

It is important to note that for an invention to be had, it must be new, useful and non-obvious.

The cork swimming suit

I am unaware of any patent specifically for “The cork swimming suit”, and it would be unlikely that one exists as cork is not a suitable material for swimwear. Cork is a natural, porous material often used for wine bottle stoppers and insulation. It is not very breathable and would not be comfortable to wear next to the skin for extended periods. It would also be ineffective at protecting the wearer from the sun or water.

Before designing a swimsuit, one must consider its materials and their properties, such as UV protection, durability and flexibility.

It is important to note that for an invention to be had, it must be new, useful and non-obvious.

The magic 8-ball comes back to life.

The Magic 8-Ball is a popular toy that has been around since the 1950s. It is a plastic ball filled with a blue liquid and 20 floating messages. It is old to ask yes or no questions and get a random answer.

The Magic 8-ball is a toy, a game and not a patentable product as it’s not a new invention nor a new way of using an old design. It is simply a random answer generator and is not a new concept.

It is important to note that for an invention to be had, it must be new, useful and non-obvious.

The eating-avoidance mask

I am unaware of any patent specifically for “The eating-avoidance mask”, and it would be unlikely that one exists. The idea behind this product needs to be precise; it could be a mask used to prevent someone from eating or a mask used to prevent the user from smelling or tasting food.

It could be second-hand as a tool for weight loss or for people with eating disorders or food allergies.

But, we need to note that a professional should treat eating disorders rather than use a device that could harm the person.

It is important to note that for an invention to be had, it must be new, useful and non-obvious.

 

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