We see these objects or everyday details every day, but often we do not notice their obvious functions, or we do not even know what these objects actually serve.
It’s a pity not to know what these everyday objects are for, or to wonder stupidly what could have gone through the mind of the person who designed them in this way!
To no longer ask you this type of question and be able to impress your relatives and friends by teaching them things that they do not know yet, read quickly these 9 everyday objects of which you would never have guessed the utility!
To discover them, just click on the arrows below the photo. You’ll see, for some like the rivets on the pockets of the jeans, the teeth at the end of the meter or the small bumps on the keyboard keys F and J, you have probably asked the question several times in recent years … without however, find the answer!
Now the mystery will be finally lifted, and you’ll go to bed more cultivated tonight … It’s still a thing of the past!
RIVETS ON JEANS POCKETS
The jeans were originally resistant workwear for minors. However, the pockets were not strong enough to support the weight of the tools. Rivets have been fixed on the pockets to strengthen them.
SMALL BUMPS ON THE F AND J KEYS ON THE KEYBOARD
These little bumps are useful to help you type faster on your keyboard. They serve as benchmarks for indexes and allow you to place your hands on the keyboard.
If you peel a post-it from bottom to top (which I personally have always done!), The edge of the post-it will bend and peel with time. To avoid this, simply take off the note from one side to the other post-it.
THE BOTTOM PART OF A STAPLER
A stapler binds the documents with staples that close inwards. However, if you rotate the metal platform 180 degrees, the staples will bend outward and will be more easily detachable.
THE HOLE AND THE TEETH AFTER ONE METER
The hole allows you to hang the end of the meter to a nail or screw to measure a distance easily. Teeth can make a mark if you do not have a pencil.
THIS HOLE ON AN IPHONE
The hole on the back of an iPhone, between the camera and the flash, is the second microphone. It attenuates the surrounding sounds and allows your voice to be clearer.
THE HOLE ON THE UNDERSIDE OF A PADLOCK
Padlocks are often used outdoors, so this hole allows water to drain when it rains. The hole is also the ideal place to oil the padlock.
THIS LITTLE SQUARE ON THE PHONE BATTERIES
Many phone stacks have a moisture indicator that looks like a small square or circle, and it turns red when it comes in contact with water.
Since the iPhone 5, the humidity indicator is located in the SIM card slot on iPhones.
THE STEM AND THE HOLE ON A GARLIC PRESS
You always thought that a garlic press was used only to squeeze garlic, well no! It is also a tool for removing cherry stones. Malin, is not it?