History Main / OneIPreparedEarlier

6th Mar '17 12:16:35 PM Adeon
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* Averted in [[http://www.schlockmercenary.com/2006-04-16 this]] ''Webcomic/SchlockMercenary''. The reality TV show is using nanites to grow Elf's hair in real time, so the show takes a two hour break and airs a movie for viewers to watch instead.
20th Jan '17 2:41:43 PM shiro17
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* [[Creator/Julia Child Julia Child]] on her cooking show, ''The French Chef'' is probably the Trope Codifier. She started her cooking show back when editing was prohibitively expensive, so she had to film the entire 30-minute show in one take, resulting in her having the food prepared in three or four stages depending on what she was making.

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* [[Creator/Julia Child [[Creator/JuliaChild Julia Child]] on her cooking show, ''The French Chef'' is probably the Trope Codifier. She started her cooking show back when editing was prohibitively expensive, so she had to film the entire 30-minute show in one take, resulting in her having the food prepared in three or four stages depending on what she was making.
20th Jan '17 2:41:07 PM shiro17
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* [[Creator/Julia Child Julia Child]] on her cooking show, ''The French Chef'' is probably the Trope Codifier. She started her cooking show back when editing was prohibitively expensive, so she had to film the entire 30-minute show in one take, resulting in her having the food prepared in three or four stages depending on what she was making.
1st Nov '16 10:46:51 PM SilentStranger
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* In an episode of ''WesternAnimation/EdEddNEddy'', Rolf is telling the boys about a family cure for pimples that needs to be brewed over a two-week period. Eddy (who has a ridiculously large pimple on his head) complains, but Rolf cuts him off by saying fortunately he prepared some earlier. Ed claps.

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* In an episode of ''WesternAnimation/EdEddNEddy'', this trope is parodied when Rolf is telling the boys about a family cure preparing an old home remedy for pimples (for Eddy who had broken out in an enormous zit that needs grew larger than his head). The remedy, which involved among other things, rutabagas and a squid, has to be brewed over simmer for two weeks, but then Rolf reveals that he for some goddamn reason already HAD a two-week period. finished batch (which is hilarious in two ways; he had no reason to know that Eddy (who has would get a ridiculously large pimple on his head) complains, but Rolf cuts him off by saying fortunately zit, and even if he prepared some earlier. did, he wouldnt have had to make a new batch to show how its done). Ed claps.applauds like the audience for a cooking show.
27th Jun '16 3:30:04 PM Morgenthaler
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27th Jun '16 3:29:52 PM Morgenthaler
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* Mocked in the [[Disney/TheLionKing Timon and Pumbaa]] comics in ''DisneyAdventures'': a fictional cooking show uses ''fake'' ones they prepared earlier. As it just so happens, the day they were doing pigs was the day that a) they forgot to put in the fake and b) the day Pumbaa climbed into the fake oven. [[HilarityEnsues With hilarious consequences]].
* Parodied and averted in a particular ''{{Garfield}}'' comic, where the host evidently didn't prepare a second dish in advance and they actually show the hot oven for 45 minutes. The host even asks his audience if anyone know any good jokes to pass the time, while Garfield remarks this part of the show is usually pretty boring.

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* Mocked in the [[Disney/TheLionKing Timon and Pumbaa]] comics in ''DisneyAdventures'': ''Magazine/DisneyAdventures'': a fictional cooking show uses ''fake'' ones they prepared earlier. As it just so happens, the day they were doing pigs was the day that a) they forgot to put in the fake and b) the day Pumbaa climbed into the fake oven. [[HilarityEnsues With hilarious consequences]].
* Parodied and averted in a particular ''{{Garfield}}'' ''ComicStrip/{{Garfield}}'' comic, where the host evidently didn't prepare a second dish in advance and they actually show the hot oven for 45 minutes. The host even asks his audience if anyone know any good jokes to pass the time, while Garfield remarks this part of the show is usually pretty boring.
1st Apr '16 2:12:20 PM SirSapphire
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* Norm Abram of ''The New Yankee Workshop'' would often start episodes by showing off a prototype of the project he was building that episode. You could spot the difference as the prototype was never painted/stained and was often made of rougherm lower quality wood.
16th Aug '15 8:13:49 AM Morgenthaler
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* Happens with ''ArtAttack'' and ''Smart'', both of which are art programmes, and since the stuff being made would often need to dry overnight, the presenters would need to take out things they'd prepared earlier.

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* Happens with ''ArtAttack'' ''Series/ArtAttack'' and ''Smart'', both of which are art programmes, and since the stuff being made would often need to dry overnight, the presenters would need to take out things they'd prepared earlier.
30th May '15 6:25:30 PM WillKeaton
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* In a [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ILxjxfB4zNk British PSA for a CPR technique]], actor Vinnie Jones proceeds to demonstrate, noting he needs a guy who's not breathing. Cue a body being slid across the floor in front of him and Vinnie stating, "Here's one I made earlier."

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* In a [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ILxjxfB4zNk British PSA for a CPR technique]], technique,]] actor Vinnie Jones proceeds to demonstrate, noting he needs a guy who's not breathing. Cue a body being slid across the floor in front of him and Vinnie stating, "Here's one I made earlier."
6th May '15 2:05:47 PM kouta
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** Up until several years after Y2K the fastest and cheapest way for small Engineering and Architectural firms to make multiple copies of design drawings was to have an intern take a hand drawn (or a computer printed CAD drawn) mylar or vellum record drawing (both of which which were very expensive to produce and difficult to replace) and send it through a blue line machine that used UV light and ammonia to transfer what was drawn to chemically treated paper.

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** Up until several years after Y2K the fastest and cheapest way for small Engineering and Architectural firms to make multiple copies of design drawings was to have an intern take a hand drawn (or a computer printed CAD drawn) mylar or vellum record drawing (both of which which were very expensive to produce and difficult to replace) and send it through a blue line machine that used UV light and ammonia to transfer what was drawn to chemically treated paper. Some of the oldest blue-prints I've had to work from predate WWI and were copied from ink-on-linen originals which no longer exist.
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