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Big Mac
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Big Mac

The Big Mac is a type of hamburger sold by the McDonald's chain of fast food restaurants.

It consists of "two all-beef patties, special sauce, lettuce, cheese, pickles, onions on a sesame seed bun."

The Big Mac is known worldwide. The Economist has used it, only half jokingly, as a reference point to determine the cost of living in different countries — the Big Mac index — as it is so widely available and the product largely comparable across markets.

In addition to being the name of a burger, Big Mac is also the name of a McDonaldland character. Dressed as a constable and sporting a large Big Mac as a head, he was the main source of law and order in McDonaldland, spending most of his time chasing the Hamburglar.

External link

The Big Mac is a supercomputer created in 2003 by Virginia Tech. See Big Mac (supercomputer).

The term Big Mac was used as an internal codename of the early Apple Macintosh computer with 512K of RAM, as opposed to the original model's 128K.

The term Big Mac is a name given to an ethernet adapter used in Sun Microsystems machines. The interface name is shown as be when one views the interfaces via the ifconfig command. See also Happy Meal.