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Snap, Crackle and Pop

For the physics quantities with these informal names, see Fourth, fifth, and sixth derivatives of position.

Snap, Crackle and Pop are the cartoon mascots of Rice Krispies, a brand of breakfast cereal marketed by Kellogg's.

Snap, Crackle, and Pop
An older version of the three mascots
First appearance1933
Voiced bySnap:
Daws Butler (1937–1950)
Dallas McKennon (1950–1956)
Len Dresslar (1953–1980)
Don Messick (1980–1990)
Chris Evans (1990–1999)
Thom Adcox-Hernandez (2000-2002)
Phil Vischer (2002–2009)
Andy Hirsch (2009–2017)
Josh Brener (2017–present)
Crackle:
Paul Winchell (1974–1981)
Dallas McKennon (1975–1984)
Frank Welker (1984–1987)
Keith Chegwin (1987–1990)
Chad Doreck (2000–2002)
Mike Nawrocki(2002–2009)
Jonathan Wilson (2008-2012)
Danny Cooksey (2009–2017)
Ben Schwartz (2017–present)
Pop:
Don Messick (1956–1989)
Dallas McKennon (1964–1956)
Eddie Deezen (1990–1999)
Dino Andrade (2000–2009)
Mark Ballou (2009–2017)
Tom Kenny (2017–present)
In-universe information
SpeciesElves
GenderMale
OccupationMascots of Rice Krispies

Contents

The elf-like characters were originally designed by illustrator Vernon Grant in the early 1930s. The names are onomatopoeia and were derived from a Rice Krispies radio ad:

Listen to the fairy song of health, the merry chorus sung by Kellogg's Rice Krispies as they merrily snap, crackle and pop in a bowl of milk. If you've never heard food talking, now is your chance.

The first character appeared on the product's packaging in 1933. Grant added two more and named the trio Snap, Crackle and Pop. Snap is usually portrayed wearing a chef's toque. Crackle often is shown wearing a red (or striped) tomte's tuque or "sleeping cap", and Pop often wears a drum major's shako, but is sometimes also seen with a chef's toque, or an odd combination of both a shako and a toque. Corporate promotional material describes their relationship as resembling that of brothers. Snap is the oldest and is known as a problem solver, Crackle is an unsure "middle child" and known as a jokester, and Pop is a mischievous youngster and the center of attention. There was briefly a fourth gnome in the 1950s named Pow who represented the claimed explosive nutritional value of Rice Krispies.

Nose art on a Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress depicting Snap, Crackle and Pop

From their original design as elderly gnomes with large noses, ears and hats, Snap, Crackle and Pop were reimagined with younger and more proportional features in 1949. Some time after 1955, their gnome-like oversized ears became more proportional yet pointed, as seen in common portrayals of elves. They first appeared as animated characters in 1959, targeted toward such children's shows as The Howdy Doody Show. The voices of the original gnomes were provided by Daws Butler, Paul Winchell and Don Messick. More recent voices have included Chris Evans, Keith Chegwin, Chad Doreck, Eddie Deezen, Thom Adcox-Hernandez, Phil Vischer, Mike Nawrocki, and Dino Andrade. As of 2009, the three gnomes were voiced by Andy Hirsch (Snap), Danny Cooksey (Crackle) and Mark Ballou (Pop). As of 2017, the three gnomes are now voiced by Josh Brener (Snap), Ben Schwartz (Crackle) and Tom Kenny (Pop)[citation needed]

The trio were used in conservation messages during World War II and briefly re-imagined as superheroes in the early 1990s, but later returned to their original elf-like form. Likewise, there was briefly a fourth gnome in the 1950s named Pow who represented the claimed explosive nutritional value of Rice Krispies. Leo Burnett Worldwide assigned Chicago-based cartoonist Don Margolis to do Snap, Crackle and Pop for the Rice Krispies boxes as well as other applications.[citation needed] Davidson Marketing also used him for their Rice Krispies assignments. Don did the three gnomes until the end of 1998.

On 17 June 2020, former UK Labour politician Fiona Onasanya questioned why popular breakfast cereal Coco Pops was promoted with a monkey, while Rice Krispies used the white-skinned Snap, Crackle and Pop.

In physics, the terms snap, crackle and pop are sometimes used to describe the fourth, fifth and sixth time derivatives of position. The first derivative of position with respect to time is velocity, the second is acceleration, and the third is jerk.

Position, Velocity, Acceleration, Jerk, Snap, Crackle and Pop hierarchy
  1. Kellogg's."Snap! Crackle! Pop!" 2007. Accessed 20 August 2010.
  2. "Rice Krispies Cereal Speaks to You"(PDF). Retrieved31 December 2016.
  3. Smith, K. Annabelle. "The Untold Tale of Pow!, the Fourth Rice Krispies Elf". Smithsonian. Retrieved12 June 2019.
  4. "4 classic cereal characters: where are they now?". The List TV. 24 February 2017. Retrieved12 June 2019.
  5. The mag. Mental_floss Magazine "A Second Helping of Cereal Facts." Archived 13 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine 2008. Accessed 20 August 2010.
  6. RiceKrispies.com Snap, Crackle & Pop: Everyone's Favorite Breakfast Buddies Through The Years
  7. ‘Kellogg’s Cereal Boxes “racist” Suggests Ex-MP’. BBC News, 16 June 2020, sec. Cambridgeshire. https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-england-cambridgeshire-53060894.
  8. Visser, Matt (31 March 2004). "Jerk, snap and the cosmological equation of state". Classical and Quantum Gravity. 21 (11): 2603–2616. arXiv:gr-qc/0309109. Bibcode:2004CQGra..21.2603V. doi:10.1088/0264-9381/21/11/006. ISSN 0264-9381. Snap [the fourth time derivative] is also sometimes called jounce. The fifth and sixth time derivatives are sometimes somewhat facetiously referred to as crackle and pop.
  9. Gragert, Stephanie (November 1998). "What is the term used for the third derivative of position?". Usenet Physics and Relativity FAQ. Math Dept., University of California, Riverside. Retrieved24 October 2015.
  10. Andrew F. Rex; Martin Jackson (2000). Integrated Physics and Calculus. Addison Wesley Longman. ISBN 978-0-201-47397-1.

Snap, Crackle and Pop
Snap Crackle and Pop Language Watch Edit 160 160 Redirected from Snap Crackle Pop For the physics quantities with these informal names see Fourth fifth and sixth derivatives of position Snap Crackle and Pop are the cartoon mascots of Rice Krispies a brand of breakfast cereal marketed by Kellogg s Snap Crackle and PopAn older version of the three mascotsFirst appearance1933Voiced bySnap Daws Butler 1937 1950 Dallas McKennon 1950 1956 Len Dresslar 1953 1980 Don Messick 1980 1990 Chris Evans 1990 1999 Thom Adcox Hernandez 2000 2002 Phil Vischer 2002 2009 Andy Hirsch 2009 2017 Josh Brener 2017 present Crackle Paul Winchell 1974 1981 Dallas McKennon 1975 1984 Frank Welker 1984 1987 Keith Chegwin 1987 1990 Chad Doreck 2000 2002 Mike Nawrocki 2002 2009 Jonathan Wilson 2008 2012 Danny Cooksey 2009 2017 Ben Schwartz 2017 present Pop Don Messick 1956 1989 Dallas McKennon 1964 1956 Eddie Deezen 1990 1999 Dino Andrade 2000 2009 Mark Ballou 2009 2017 Tom Kenny 2017 present In universe informationSpeciesElvesGenderMaleOccupationMascots of Rice Krispies Contents 1 History 2 Physics 3 References 4 External linksHistory EditThe elf like 1 characters were originally designed by illustrator Vernon Grant in the early 1930s The names are onomatopoeia and were derived from a Rice Krispies radio ad Listen to the fairy song of health the merry chorus sung by Kellogg s Rice Krispies as they merrily snap crackle and pop in a bowl of milk If you ve never heard food talking now is your chance The first character appeared on the product s packaging in 1933 Grant added two more and named the trio Snap Crackle and Pop 1 Snap is usually portrayed wearing a chef s toque Crackle often is shown wearing a red or striped tomte s tuque or sleeping cap and Pop often wears a drum major s shako but is sometimes also seen with a chef s toque or an odd combination of both a shako and a toque 1 Corporate promotional material describes their relationship as resembling that of brothers Snap is the oldest and is known as a problem solver Crackle is an unsure middle child and known as a jokester and Pop is a mischievous youngster and the center of attention 1 2 There was briefly a fourth gnome in the 1950s named Pow who represented the claimed explosive nutritional value of Rice Krispies 3 4 5 Nose art on a Boeing B 17 Flying Fortress depicting Snap Crackle and Pop From their original design as elderly gnomes 6 with large noses ears and hats Snap Crackle and Pop were reimagined with younger and more proportional features in 1949 Some time after 1955 their gnome like oversized ears became more proportional yet pointed as seen in common portrayals of elves They first appeared as animated characters in 1959 targeted toward such children s shows as The Howdy Doody Show 1 The voices of the original gnomes 1 were provided by Daws Butler Paul Winchell and Don Messick More recent voices have included Chris Evans Keith Chegwin Chad Doreck Eddie Deezen Thom Adcox Hernandez Phil Vischer Mike Nawrocki and Dino Andrade As of 2009 the three gnomes 1 were voiced by Andy Hirsch Snap Danny Cooksey Crackle and Mark Ballou Pop As of 2017 the three gnomes are now voiced by Josh Brener Snap Ben Schwartz Crackle and Tom Kenny Pop citation needed The trio were used in conservation messages during World War II and briefly re imagined as superheroes in the early 1990s but later returned to their original elf like form Likewise there was briefly a fourth gnome 1 in the 1950s named Pow who represented the claimed explosive nutritional value of Rice Krispies Leo Burnett Worldwide assigned Chicago based cartoonist Don Margolis to do Snap Crackle and Pop for the Rice Krispies boxes as well as other applications citation needed Davidson Marketing also used him for their Rice Krispies assignments Don did the three gnomes 1 until the end of 1998 On 17 June 2020 former UK Labour politician Fiona Onasanya questioned why popular breakfast cereal Coco Pops was promoted with a monkey while Rice Krispies used the white skinned Snap Crackle and Pop 7 Physics EditFurther information Fourth fifth and sixth derivatives of position In physics the terms snap crackle and pop are sometimes used to describe the fourth fifth and sixth time derivatives of position 8 9 10 The first derivative of position with respect to time is velocity the second is acceleration and the third is jerk Position Velocity Acceleration Jerk Snap Crackle and Pop hierarchyReferences Edit a b c d e f g h i Kellogg s Snap Crackle Pop 2007 Accessed 20 August 2010 Rice Krispies Cereal Speaks to You PDF Retrieved 31 December 2016 Smith K Annabelle The Untold Tale of Pow the Fourth Rice Krispies Elf Smithsonian Retrieved 12 June 2019 4 classic cereal characters where are they now The List TV 24 February 2017 Retrieved 12 June 2019 The mag Mental floss Magazine A Second Helping of Cereal Facts Archived 13 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine 2008 Accessed 20 August 2010 RiceKrispies com Snap Crackle amp Pop Everyone s Favorite Breakfast Buddies Through The Years Kellogg s Cereal Boxes racist Suggests Ex MP BBC News 16 June 2020 sec Cambridgeshire https www bbc com news uk england cambridgeshire 53060894 Visser Matt 31 March 2004 Jerk snap and the cosmological equation of state Classical and Quantum Gravity 21 11 2603 2616 arXiv gr qc 0309109 Bibcode 2004CQGra 21 2603V doi 10 1088 0264 9381 21 11 006 ISSN 0264 9381 Snap the fourth time derivative is also sometimes called jounce The fifth and sixth time derivatives are sometimes somewhat facetiously referred to as crackle and pop Gragert Stephanie November 1998 What is the term used for the third derivative of position Usenet Physics and Relativity FAQ Math Dept University of California Riverside Retrieved 24 October 2015 Andrew F Rex Martin Jackson 2000 Integrated Physics and Calculus Addison Wesley Longman ISBN 978 0 201 47397 1 External links EditKellogg s Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Snap Crackle and Pop amp oldid 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