Your screen is to small to play the Cheeseburger Supreme game.
This is fun cooking game where you get to cook supreme cheeseburgers. Two customers will ask you for burgers at time and you need to cook them to perfection, and give the customer exactly what she or he ordered. As with other free online games the game will start out easy, but get harder the further you go. Try to fill burger order fast as it only takes one angry customer to loose the game. Have Fun!
Do you like to eat a burger, and do you also enjoy to play free online browser games? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play the free online Cheeseburger Supreme game online right now. Am I correct? ;)
Use your mouse to play this free online game. Click at the big burger patty to add burgers to the pan. Use pan arrows to fling finished burgers left or right. Try to fill burger order fast as it only takes one angry customer to loose the game.
The burger as we know it traces its roots back to the Mongol Empire, and their tradition of mincing horsemeat was passed onto the Russians, who in turn brought it to the major port of Hamburg, Germany, in the early 19th century. The most common destination for ships departing from Hamburg was New York, and by the late 1800s restaurants in New York began serving Hamburg steaks, seasoned and cooked patties of ground beef, to German immigrants. According to Josh Ozersky's The Hamburger: A History, the oldest mention of a Hamburg steak on a menu was at New York's Delmonico's, a recipe developed by the great chef Charles Ranhofer.
The hamburger is one of the culinary world's most storied, yet simplest, creations. It's just a patty of ground meat, on a bun. That's it. Yet this deceivingly simple dish is also one of the most difficult to perfect, and when it fails, it fails miserably. But when it succeeds, it can be life-alteringly delicious. According to huffingtonpost.com there is a lot of great burgers in America. In Minneaspolis you can find the Jucy Lucy at Matt's Bar: Only fresh-ground beef goes into each hand-formed burger, and the first bite yields a river of molten, gooey cheese. In San Francisco you can find the perfect cheeseburger at Gott's Roadside : Cooked medium-well, but served "a little pink inside," topped with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, pickles, and secret sauce on a toasted egg bun, Gott's cheeseburger gets pressed lightly in a machine at the end of the line (employees say this steams the bun, but it still leaves the underside toasted-crunchy). The effect is thick and juicy. Green Chile Cheeseburger at Bobcat Bite in Santa Fe, New Mexico is also worth mentioning. It is a ginormous house-ground, boneless chuck, 10-ounce burger cooked to temperature preference and blanketed with green chiles under white American cheese on huge, ciabatta-like buns and it totatally deserve a shout-out as one of the nation's best burgers.