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Weird News

Indiana Cop Accuses McDonald's Worker Of Taking A Bite Out Of His Food—Then Makes A Cringe-Worthy Realization

WTHR13 News // @Pizzano_82/Twitter

An Indiana cop accused his local McDonald's of taking a bite into his chicken sandwich.

Now, instead of chicken, he's eating crow.


The officer, who identified himself as DJ, noticed a bite taken out of the sandwich after he'd collected the order from McDonald's. He suspected a particular worker targeted him because of his position as a law enforcement officer.

Watch a report on the incident below:

Officer says bite taken from sandwich www.youtube.com

On what must have been a slow news day, DJ told WTHR 13:

"I noticed several small bites. I know I didn't eat it. No other people around. So I was like ... I'm going to report this to McDonald's, see if they can get that taken care of."

McDonald's vowed to get to the bottom of it and the Marion County Sheriff's Office soon launched an investigation, which eventually came to an awkward conclusion:

The officer forgot he'd actually taken a bite of the sandwich before putting it in the fridge to save it for later.

Giphy

People were flummoxed.



At first, people literally couldn't believe it.



Others tried to cut DJ some slack.


DJ has since apologized and the Marion County Sheriff's Office released a statement:

"We recognize that McDonald's is a valued civic partner, and any insinuation in private or in the media to the contrary is unfounded."

Something, however, tells us DJ may be going to Wendy's now instead.

Jinxy Productions via Getty images@PassionPopSoc/Twitter

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The Telegraph/YouTube

The wizarding world is now a reality.

Sort of.

A Canadian company has created a real life invisibility cloak, and it's mind-blowing to see in action.

The company, HyperStealth Biotechnology Corp., calls its creation "Quantum Stealth."

See it in action here:

'Invisibility cloak' that could hide tanks and troops looks closer to reality www.youtube.com

Describing themselves on their website as "Leaders in Camouflage, Concealment, and Deception", HyperStealth has patents pending on their magical invention.

The "invisibility shield" is made of an inexpensive, paper thin material that bends light to make objects appear to be invisible. The company boasts that it would be able to hide people, vehicles, and even buildings.

Humans hidden by Quantum Stealth would also be undetectable to heat-sensing cameras.

Meet the Canadian who created a real-life invisibility shield youtu.be

Guy Cramer, the CEO of HyperStealth and the shield's inventor explained to CTV News:

"This is the same material that you see in 3D books and DVD covers and movie posters where by moving side to side you get a 3D image. We're using the same material and we've removed the picture from behind it to get that effect."

The material was never meant to for public use, but Cramer hopes that his invention will be helpful to Canada's military allies, including the United States.

Since releasing video demonstrations of the "invisibility cloak", military personnel have become interested in learning more about it.

Reception to the prototype, initially demonstrated to militaries in 2011, was lukewarm. But HyperStealth's recent promotional materials have since caught the attention of higher ups.

Cramer has expressed surprise about the public's interest in "Quantum Stealth" on Twitter.

Cramer admitted to CTV that he has reservations about how the material can be used:

"The intention was to keep it out of the public and to allow the military to use it sparingly or bury it. My concern is the criminal element using this at some point in the future and non-allied countries using it against our soldiers out there."

Fans of the Harry Potter series are comparing "Quantum Stealth" to Harry's Invisibility Cloak.





Featured in both the book and movies, Harry's Invisibility Cloak is a made from a magical fabric that he and his friends wear to appear invisible, usually to hide from Hogwarts' staff.

Giphy

Twitter is in awe of the invention's unbelievable capabilities.





Though some people share Cramer's worries about it falling into the wrong hands and its use in warfare.





Despite the public's excitement and concerns, Cramer doubts that it will ever be available for civilian use.

When addressing "Quantum Stealth's availability to the general public, he wrote on the HyperStealth website:

"Not in the near future unless the Military decided to release the technology and I don't anticipate that will happen anytime soon."

If you're not up on your Potterdom lore (or just need a new set after reading your first ones to tatters) the Harry Potter Books 1-7 Special Edition Boxed Set is available here.

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