What is the best M MS taste

M & M's are chocolate dragees coated with colored sugar icing and printed with the lower case "m" on one side.

The original candy was filled with milk chocolate (brown bag), which was marketed as a "normal" variant when other variants were introduced. Some common varieties are: "Peanut" (yellow bag), "Crispy" (blue bag) as well as "peanut butter", "almond", "pretzel", "dark chocolate" and "caramel".


M & M’s are made in different colors, some of which have changed over the years. Every M & M’s bag always consists of at least five colors.

The M & Ms icing is currently made in the colors red, orange, blue, green, yellow and dark brown.

The original colors of M & M's candies were red, yellow, purple, green and brown. Between 1941 and 1950 there was also the color purple among M & M’s.

M & M's are available in special editions in over 20 different colors (black, dark green, purple, gold, wine red, turquoise, brown, light blue, orange, blue, light purple, pink, white, cream, water blue, red, dark blue, green, silver, dark Pink, yellow ...)


Do the M & Ms taste different now? From a chemical point of view, the answer is clear: no. Food coloring is the only difference in ingredients between the different colors.
There is a psychological element to taste, however, and so one can experience slight variations in taste due to expectations and associations when taking a green M&M, as if chewing on a turquoise M&M, for example.


The M&M candy is the flagship product of Mars Inc and has been sold in the United States since 1941 and in over 100 countries since 2003.

More than 400 million M & M’s are made every year.

The concept of chocolate covered with a shellac glaze was inspired by a method that allowed soldiers to move chocolate in warm climates without letting it melt. The company's oldest slogan reflects this: "Melts in your mouth, not in your hand."

A classic M&M weighs around 0.9 grams and has just under 5 kilocalories (kcal) of food energy (1.7 kcal from fat).

The two "Ms" represent the names of Forrest E. Mars Sr. and Bruce Murrie. The latter was the son of the President of Hershey Chocolate, William F. R. Murrie, who had a 20 percent share in the product. The agreement made it possible for the candy to be made from Hershey chocolate, as Hershey was in control of the rationed chocolate at the time.

In 1976 orange M & M’s were added. The red ones have been removed because the amaranth dye was controversial in public
In 1987 red M & M’s were again given to the color mix (due to the high demand). These currently contain the dye E120, which is obtained from female scale insects.

Since 2009, the M & M’s chocolate lentils have also been offered as customized mass production (with their own label).

Guests of the President of the United States will receive M & M’s in the colors of the American flag (red, white and blue) aboard Air Force One, the White House and elsewhere. Until 1988, the president gave away cigarettes instead.

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