Zeno's Paradox (see link) is concerned with the business of an arrow that never reaches its target. (even though it does)

Zeno's Paradoxical Chocolate Bar brings joy to all of those who sit together in discussion of the famous conundrum. It's a simple bar of chocolate that resembles a long arrow once
it has been released from its cardboard carton and foil wrapper.

On closer examination, the arrow can be seen to have a set of parallel lines running down the entire length of its shaft. The first one of these is half-way along the arrow. Participants begin the process of eating the arrow by breaking it here. The half with no lines on it is now divided evenly between all of the guests. The remaining half is then broken into two pieces at the next line and again divided evenly.

This process is repeated until the lines are so small that a magnifying glass and a razor blade are required to separate the pieces, and still it continues, because as long as there is half of something, then mathematics tells us that there is another half remaining to be divided again.

Eventually the participants resolve the paradox, the proof of this being that no chocolate remains. All are sworn to secrecy as to the outcome of the puzzle being one of the conditions of purchase required by the makers of the notorious Zeno's Paradoxical Chocolate Bar.

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Instead of trying to remember how the amount of chocolate approaches a limiting value, and how Zeno's Chocolate Paradox was all about a Greek dislike for infinite processes, I'll just stick to being prosaic, and remark that chocolate is discrete, not continuous. (It's made of discrete, individual not all _that_ divisible atoms, as opposed to some infinitely divisible ... "chocolate ether" -- ??)

They'd argue about the quarks or the electron cloud, wouldn't they? Sorry for being wrong like this. Must go. Gotta rush.

But that would be a false claim - it would be relatively easy to put an upper limit on the number of molecules of chocolate a given bar contains. Planck's constant can even be used to put an upper limit on the number of any kind of particle in the chocolate bar.

So Brilliant! Just imagine eating chocolate with a
razor blade and discussing Zeno's paradox, really
interesting - and making the connection between that
oh-so mysterious arrow, and something mundane like a
bar of chocolate, what a genius!

Hey, I've got a bag of crisps here, imagine if it were
Zeno's Bag of crisps? It's a bag of crisps and half of
the crisps are whole, and the next quarter are broken
in half, and the next 8th of the bag of crisps is
broken into quarters, and the next 16th of the bag of
crisps is broken into 8ths and it all goes down to
tiny tiny crumbs that you have to eat individually and
it TAKES AGES! Brilliant.

[Zeuxis] No, that's Zeno's Diet - the latest miracle fad celebrity-endorsed diet. By eating things in fractions of 1/2, 1/4, 1/8, 1/16, 1/32, etc., you will slow down your consumption, eat less, and lose weight.

Mightn't it be better to provide a Banach-Tarski
Paradox chocolate bar with similar pre-scored
infinite divisions? It would certainly be more
popular at parties. I suppose the expense of
including a Cantor-dust chocolate shaver and an
Axiom of Choice in the packaging could prove
troublesome.