Linoleum

From Encyclopædia Dæmonica
Jump to: navigation, search

Linoleum is one of the base metals in kitchen construction from the 1970s to present day.

This popular material, which was named after Linus Torvalds, makes cleaning spillage moderately easier and is almost as recyclable as its sister metal, aluminum.

Outdated linoleum in hues of avocado green, harvest gold, and that ugly rust color, can now be recycled to the tune of $3.00 a barrel and once it is reduced to its original form, it can then be transformed into fossil fuels and gasoline thereby negating a need for dependence on foreign oil. Currently a popular trend with the hipsters in the San Fernandino valley.

Trivia

Linoleum commonly used as an aphrodisiac in New Zealand. 99.9% of the world's linoleum was made in Fife, Scotland.