The "Get Enough" Robot Spoon. A row of LED's light up with each tip of the spoon as the user eats. The eyes gradually open up as the cereal is eaten.
Video describing the "Get Enough" robot spoon by Dominic Wilcox.
With every spoonful the LED bar grows and the eyes open. Blinking and looking around at the same time.
After the spoon has all it's energy you can carry it around during your day. Over 4 hours it gradually goes back to sleep and so reminds you to eat again.
The spoon can be carried around during the day until it gets tired and it's eyes start to close.
The "Get Enough" Robot Spoon awaits the days adventures.
The Robot Spoon in the kitchen ponders.
The "Get Enough" Robot Spoon by Dominic Wilcox, looks around.
USB charging the spoon
The spoon switched off.
Early prototype testing LED's
Robot spoon sketch
“Get Enough” Robot Spoon
Kellogg’s challenged Dominic Wilcox to make breakfast more interesting and fun for families and children going back to school in September. Over the course of 10 weeks he designed 7 inventions and prototypes from a robot spoon to a head worn cereal serving device.
This robot spoon appears to wake up with every spoonful. The LED row of lights gradually illuminate with ever tip of the spoon as it picks up a new spoonful. The eyes gradually wake up and look around. Once you and your spoon are fully energised after eating your breakfast cereal you can carry your spoon with you all day. Over the course of 4 hours the robot spoon gradually goes back to sleep as it loses energy, letting you know it’s time to boost your energy again.
In the future world all inanimate things may have a life. Your friends may include your dining table and hat stand.
The robot spoon is charged via USB.
Assisted by Florian Dussopt and Seb Lee-Delisle
Check out the other Dominic Wilcox breakfast inventions for Kellogg’s at the top of this page.