Frequently Asked Questions
We get endless questions about apples every day. It seems like we'll never get to the core of what makes apples so interesting! (To be fair, we are exaggerating a little here...)
Try adding your own question and answer to this page by logging in with the FAQ Editor usergroup. As an FAQ editor, you can go straight to the FAQ module in the backend to edit, delete and hide the FAQs for this page.
TYPO3 makes it easy to build custom backend modules that are exactly suited to specific needs - like the FAQ module used to build this page.
Administrators can restrict an editor's access to a particular module, which makes it really great for editors who only need to edit this specific part of the website.
They are both delightful and make your day sweeter.
A study published by The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (December 2019) states that eating two apples a day lowers serum cholesterol and improves cardiometabolic biomarkers in mildly hypercholesterolemic adults (read more).
Eating apples has beneficial effects on lipid metabolism and other markers of cardiovascular disease.
This proves the old saying true, so have you eaten yours today?
Adam and Eve covered themselves with fig leaves after eating the fruit, so scientists assume it was more likely to be a fig than an apple.
Scientists supporting the “fig theory” also suppose that there has been an error in translation, because the Latin word “malus” can be translated as “evil” but also as “apple tree”. The original text uses the word “Peri” which simply means “fruit”.
Nobody really knows for sure, but the fruit was most likely not the apple we know today.
Yes, but there is only one man who could ever do it: Chuck Norris.
If you're planning on eating your apples within the next few days, keep them in the refrigerator. If you would like to store them for a longer period of time, you should choose a cool and dark room with high humidity. The basement in your house is usually an ideal place.
Walter Isaacson's biography, "Steve Jobs", reveals it was during one of his fruitarian diets when he had just come back from visiting an apple farm.
Jobs thought the name “Apple” sounded “fun, spirited and not intimidating”. So, there you go!
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