Siena: This is called a croissant. It is from France, even though many people think it's from Australia. It is a semi circle. It is a popular breakfast in many parts of the world. It has butter, cold water, sugar, a touch of salt and white flour. All of the ingredients go in a mixer for 10 minutes. First at slow speed to blend everything and form the dough. Then faster. Next the sticky dough centers multi-roller machine as an automated dispenser lightly dusts the dough to prevent it from sticking. A series of 16 rollers flatten the dough into thinner and thinner sheets. Next process of elimination is what creates the croissants flaky layers. The first station on this line extrudes 20 kg blocks of margarine into a half a centimeter thin sheet. The next station layers the margarine sheet on top of the thin dough sheet.
Shotaro: I like those croissants, because I always eat them for breakfast on Saturdays and Sundays.
Teddy: Is the pink one a croissant too?
Siena: They are all croissants, but they are not real. They are just plastic.
Adam: Is that food yummy?
Siena: Yes, it's from Giant. The price is $3.50. I think they are probably baked in Singapore.