The 50 Most Popular Cookie Types (2024)

Find out fascinating facts and interesting tidbits about cookies and the ingredients found in them in our series “Inside the Dough.” Cookies come in all shapes, sizes, and flavors. We’ve sampled them all to bring you the most popular cookie types every cookie lover must try.

If you are anything like us (and you’re reading cookie content, so you must be), then you know there is no such thing as too many cookies.

To celebrate the wonderful world of cookies, we’ve listed our favorite cookie types while also providing some interesting facts about what these delicious treats are made of, where they came from, and how they became so popular.

So, have a seat, grab abox(orbasket…ortin) of your favorite cookies, and read on to expand your cookie knowledge.

Chocolate chip cookies

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What is the most popular type of cookie? It might just be this one. Ever the crowd-pleaser, thechocolate chip cookieis renowned for its balance of richness and sweetness. The traditional recipe for these cookies includes butter, eggs, chocolate chips, and brown sugar, but it can be tweaked to fit a variety of tastes and occasions.

The chocolate chip cookie is said to have been invented by accident in 1938. Ruth Wakefield, the owner of the Toll House Inn in Massachusetts,added in broken chocolate bar pieces to a batch of cookiesin the hopes that the chocolate would melt. To her surprise, the bits stayed solid, and the iconic cookie was born.

Peanut butter cookies

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Sweet, salty, and creamy,peanut butter cookieshave been around since the early 1900s, during the time when George Washington Carver began advocating for peanut farming. The first documented mention of peanut butter cookies appears in his bulletin “How to Grow the Peanut and 105 Ways of Preparing it For Human Consumption,” published in 1917.

The ingredient list for peanut butter cookies is simple: peanut butter, sugar, and an egg. The most notable feature of this cookie, though, might be its signature hashed, cross shape on top, created when the dough is pierced with a fork.

Oatmeal raisin cookies

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Oatmeal raisin cookiesare a divisive type of cookie. Many cookie eaters love them for their unique taste, chewy texture, and hints of cinnamon, while others count them less as a cookie and more as a healthy snack due to the inclusion of raisins and soluble fiber.

The traditional list of ingredients for oatmeal raisin cookies is flour, sugar, eggs, salt, spices, oatmeal dough, and raisins. They date back to 1896, when culinary pioneerFannie Merritt Farmerfeatured a recipe for “oatmeal cookies” (no raisins) in her “Boston Cooking-School Cook Book.”

Shortbread cookies

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Composed of varying ratios of sugar, butter, and flour (depending on the recipe you follow),shortbread cookiesoffer a crunchy, crisp texture and a delightfully buttery flavor. Delicious on their own, these cookies are commonly enjoyed by adding a dusting of sugar, spread of jam, or layer of buttercream frosting on top.

Some records indicate that shortbread dates back to the 12th century, but the first recipe for it appeared in 1736. The Scottish are credited with inventing it, as well asdefending itfrom being classified as a biscuit, which would have meant they would have had to pay a government tax on it.

Gingerbread cookies

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A holiday staple, gingerbread cookies come inmany forms, but the most iconic is thetraditional man-shaped variety. Brown sugar and molasses meld with spices and ginger to create a unique flavor that we immediately associate with Christmastime.

Gingerbread housesoriginated in Germany in the 16th century, in part to help celebrate Christmas. Queen Elizabeth I of England is credited withcreating the first gingerbread man.

Sugar cookies

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Thesugar cookieis beloved as much for its sweet, buttery taste as for its versatility. Made with sugar, flour, butter, eggs, vanilla, and a leavening ingredient (such as baking powder or soda), sugar cookies often provide a foundation for other add-ons, such as sprinkles, frosting, and fudge.

These popular type of cookiesdate back to the 1700s, when the Protestant settlers in the Nazareth Colony of Pennsylvania created theirs in the shape of their state’s symbol, a keystone.

Black and white cookies

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Visually striking, black and white cookies are deceptively simple. With a foundation of vanilla-laden “cookies” (more on that below) topped with chocolate and vanilla frosting, black and white cookies keep things simple while still creating an exciting culinary experience.

These half-moon cookies, called Amerikaners in the German language, weremade popular in Germany during WWII. Many people, however, don’t consider these “cookies.” Instead, they classify them as drop cakes, as they are made from a batter sort of like that of a cupcake.

Butter cookies

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With a distinctive crisp and flaky texture, butter cookies are rich and sweet. They also are easily flavored, leading to modern variations that include chocolate, vanilla, and coconut. They are especially popular around Christmastime and come in a variety of festive shapes, such as stars, trees, and reindeer.

These cookies, often called Danish biscuits, originated in Denmark. Most people, when they think of butter cookies, conjure up an image of the blue metal tin in which they traditionally come.

Snickerdoodle cookies

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Soft, chewy, and packed with cinnamon,snickerdoodle cookiesare made primarily of butter, sugar, salt, flour, and eggs. Bakers sometimes add other ingredients to the mix to give these cookies a different flavor and make them more fluffy. One of the most popular additions is cream of tartar.

Snickerdoodles have gone by many names through the years, including Crybaby Cookies, Jumbles, and Plunkets.

White chocolate macadamia nut cookies

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With roasted macadamia nuts and white chocolate chips nestled in a soft sugar cookie,white chocolate macadamia nut cookiesare salty, sweet, and one of a kind.

The ingredient that makes this type of cookie most unique is, of course, the macadamia. This high-fat, low-protein nut originated in Australia before making its way to Hawaii, which was the world’s largest producer of the macadamia for many years. Today, that distinction belongs to South Africa.


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Taking a bite of a crunchy, oblong-shaped biscotti is basically like taking a bite of history. This sturdy cookie was created in the14thcentury in Prato, Italy, a town in Tuscany, where almonds grew abundantly. Funnily enough, the unique texture of a biscotti was quite intentional.

Coming from the Medieval Latin wordbiscoctus,“biscotti”literally means “twice baked” or “twice cooked.” (Also funnily enough, biscotti are not called “biscotti” in Italy; there, they are referred to as “cantucci.”) As the name suggests, biscotti are baked twice, which draws out the moisture, resulting in a hard, dry cookie that resists mold — making them the go-to choice for 14th-century sea travelers.


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Notable for their delightfulsnap,these thin, crunchy cookies have a taste that zings. These quaint cookies, made with either powdered ginger, ground ginger, or ginger zest, were said to originate in Europe and came to America with German, Dutch, and English settlers.

When you bite into one of these snappy little treats, you immediately know why they’re called gingersnaps. But it’s important to note that their name also has roots in theGerman or Middle Dutch word “snappen,”which means “to seize quickly.”

Peanut Butter Blossoms

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Dolloped with that famous kiss of chocolate, peanut butter blossoms are considered the penicillin of cookies. In other words, they were created by accident.

The legend goes thata Freda Smith of Ohio intended to make a batch of peanut butter chocolate chip cookies but realized she was out of chocolate chips — so, she reached for the chocolate kisses. In 1957, she entered her mistake into the Pillsbury Bake-Off competition and got second place. And the rest, as they say, is history.


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This French cookie (pronounced mac-ah-ron) is a light, cakey treat that usually comes with a tiny bit of crunch on the top from an incredibly thin crust. Though sometimes confused withmacaroons,macarons (which actually trace their origins to Italy) feature almond meal as their primary ingredient.

Immediately recognizable by their bright colors that symbolize their delicious flavor (such as pink for strawberry or blue for blueberry), these tinted beauties are typically baked and then sandwiched around a thin layer of jam, fruit curd, ganache, or buttercream.


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Like macarons, macaroons (pronounced mac-uh-roon) originated in Italy. However, unlike macarons,macaroonsare not quite as extravagantly colored or wildly flavored.

The main ingredient in macaroons is shredded coconut, and they’re characterized by their craggy surface, chewy interior, and moist texture (when made correctly). Due to the fact that they do not contain flour, they are traditionally eaten around Passover, when Jews are forbidden from eating foods that contain leavening.

Butter Pecan Cookies

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Soft, chewy, and doused in brown sugar sweetness, butter pecan cookies beautifully marry the flavors of rich butter, nutty pecan, and vanilla. While you don’t have to toast the pecans that are pushed into the top of these cookies, many bakers say that doing so enhances their flavor. They also say you can eat these with a scoop of ice cream, and who are we to say no to that?

These delicious morsels can be eaten year-round, but are quite popular around the holidays and atChristmas cookie exchanges.

Crinkle Cookies

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These familiar cookies that pair dark cocoa with white confectioner’s sugar are a Christmastime must-have. Making these is a bit of a time investment, however, as you have to refrigerate the dough for several hours before baking them. But they’re totally worth the wait.

There’s little wonder why they’re called crinkle cookies. Before popping them in the oven, they are coated in confectioners’ sugar, and the unique look they achieve — enhanced by the sugar coating — makes them look crinkled and cracked.

Whoopie Pies

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Though far from a traditional cookie, these soft, round delights filled with cakey goodness warrant inclusion on this list.

Like macarons, whoopie pies are a sandwich cookie. Traditionally, they’re composed of a squishy chocolate cake round filled with vanilla cream, buttercream, or marshmallow fluff. Their silly name dates back to the early 20thcentury, when the term “whoopie”turned up a lot in popular culture(music, toys, and more). Given that these cookies became fashionable around the same time, the name stuck.

Molasses Cookies

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Chewy, soft, and oh so comforting, molasses cookies have an ingredient list that is pretty basic except for one item. (We’re not even gonna say it.)

Molasses cookies have been around for centuriesand are considered an offshoot of the gingerbread cookie. They grew in popularity because back then molasses was one of the most widely used ingredients in cooking and baking. A popular variation of the molasses cookie is theJoe Frogger, which originated in Marblehead, Massachusetts, in the late 18th century and contains rum.

Fortune Cookies

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Perhaps a controversial inclusion on this list, fortune cookies straddle the cookie line. But we say they belong.

Made from flour, sugar, vanilla, and a dash of sesame seed oil, these crunchy, tasty cookies are best known for the slips of paper nestled inside them with fortunes and lucky numbers written on them. Though usually associated with Chinese food,fortune cookies likely originated in the 1870s in Japan, near the city of Kyoto.


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With their unique shape and incredible range of fillings, hamantaschen stand out from the cookie crowd. The significance of these treats extends beyond their deliciousness, as they trace their roots toa key moment in Jewish history. Today, they are central to thefeast of Purim, the Jewish holiday that celebrates the Jews’ deliverance from Haman, a figure in the Persian Empire who was plotting to kill them. Their triangular shape is meant to mimic that of the hat Haman wore.

The traditional recipe for hamantaschen includes eggs, sugar, oil, lemon juice, lemon rind, vanilla extract, flour, baking powder, and poppy seed filling. However, they can be filled with any number of gooey, sweet options, including lekvar (apricot or prune butter), chocolate hazelnut spread, or different flavors of jellies, jams, and preserves.

Icebox cookies

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Alternatively known asrefrigerator cookies, icebox cookies began to appear in recipe books as a natural evolution of icebox cakes. Both recipes corresponded with the development of more efficient refrigeration in the 1920s.

As the name implies, these cookies are made by rolling dough into a log, chilling it in the refrigerator until firm, and then slicing it into the shapes of cookies to be baked. The ingredient list for icebox cookies includes flour, baking soda, butter, sugar, eggs, vanilla extract, and salt. They can then be spruced up with additional ingredients, such as walnuts or candied fruit.

Lofthouse cookies

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If you’ve ever walked through the bakery department at a supermarket, you have undoubtedly seen Lofthouse cookies. These soft, cakey cookies are traditionally topped with festive icing and sprinkles, making them perfect for special occasions, such as birthdays and holidays. (They also bear a resemblance, at least in terms of appearance, to Cheryl’s classic buttercream frosted cookies.)

The unique texture comes from the combination of baking soda and baking powder. Other ingredients include flour, salt, butter, sugar, eggs, vanilla extract, and sour cream.

Meringue cookies

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Few culinary innovations have had the impact of meringue. The first written mention of this strikingly beautiful dessert appears in anEnglish manuscript from 1604, indicating that people have been enjoying this sweet, airy cookie since at least the early 17thcentury.

Meringue cookies are as simplistic as they are delicious, with ingredients traditionally limited to egg whites and powdered sugar. They also can contain a variety of optional add-ins, such as cream of tartar, vanilla extract, and chocolate chips.

Mexican wedding cookies

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Crunchy cookies packed with nuts and dusted with powdered sugar, Mexican wedding cookies are buttery perfection. In addition to the butter, almonds, and powdered sugar, these cookies call for vanilla extract, flour, and sugar.

A staple of festivities for centuries, Mexican wedding cookies actuallyoriginated in medieval Arab baking. In fact, this cookie and its variations are known by many names around the world depending on where they are made (kourabiedes in Greece,Viennese crescents in Eastern Europe, Russian tea cakes in the U.S.).


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Translated from Yiddish to mean “little twists,” rugelach is a filled, flaky pastry made of cream cheese dough. The most popular fillings include chocolate, cinnamon, and fruits, but savory rugelach is a thing too, featuring everything from garlic to ghost pepper.

While the origin of this cookie is not specifically mentioned in the Talmud, sometrace itto the sacred text. With simple ingredients like flour, butter, cream cheese, sugar, salt, and sour cream, rugelach are croissant-like in shape and appearance, and are just as buttery and versatile as the French pastry.

Snowball cookies

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Not to be confused with the popular SnoBalls made by Hostess, traditional snowball cookies are rich, buttery, and topped with powdered sugar. These round, bite-size delights are usually filled with nuts, giving them textural complexity despite having a simple ingredient list.

Snowball cookies sometimes are lumped in with Mexican wedding cookies, Greek butter cookies, and other similar baked treats, and they are differentiated only by small details. To make these cookies, all you need is flour, confectioner’s sugar, vanilla, butter, salt, and chopped nuts (traditionally pecans).

Spritz cookies

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There is a lot to love about Christmas, not the least of which is the array of cookies that pop up every December. Spritz cookies are an often forgotten and underrated Christmas cookie, overflowing with flavor and festive spirit. With classic cookie components, including butter, sugar, egg, vanilla extract, salt, and flour, spritz cookies are a worthy addition to your spread of Christmas sweets.

When made in the traditional German way, whichoriginated in the 16th century, the soft dough is squirted or pushed through a press to create intricate designs. Today, you can find a variety of flavors, including Christmas classics like lemon and almond.

Thumbprint cookies

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A jam-filled indulgence, thumbprint cookies are classic Christmas shortbread cookies that look as amazing as they taste. While it is unclear who created these cookies, there is no question as to where the name originated: These cookies are made by creating small dough balls and then pressing the center with your thumb to make the perfect pocket for jam.

The recipe for thumbprint cookies includes butter, powdered sugar, vanilla extract, almond extract, salt, egg yolk, flour, and whatever flavor jam you wish to sit in the center of your cookies.

Cornflake cookies

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There’s just something aboutbreakfast cereal and cookies that goes together. When it comes to creative combinations, cornflake cookies stand out as one of the tastiest and most iconic. While it seems nearly every family has a different take on the cornflake cookie, including baked and no-bake options, the common version has a pretty standard list of ingredients: sugar, butter, shortening flour, baking soda, vanilla, and, of course, cornflakes.

Popularized when the classic breakfast cerealbecame a staplein many American households — just after the turn of the 20th century — cornflake cookies are an easy treat to craft. In addition to the basic ingredients, many people sprinkle in extra crunch via nuts or even kettle chips.

More Popular Cookie Types

After the 30 listed above, you’ve still got a whole world of cookies to explore. Here are 20 more of our favorites.

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Benne Wafers

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Birthday Cake Cookies

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Chocolate Chocolate Chip Cookies

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Flourless Fudge Cookies

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Italian Lemon Drop Cookies (Anginetti)

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Linzer cookies

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Pinwheel Cookies

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Pizzelle Cookies

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Pumpkin Spice Cookies

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Red Velvet Cookies

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Tea Cakes

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‘Trash’ Cookies

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Wafer Cookies

The 50 Most Popular Cookie Types (2024)


What type of cookie is most popular? ›

Chocolate Chip Cookies

Among the most popular of all cookie types, the chocolate chip cookie's invention was a happy accident.

What are 7 types of cookies? ›

So here are 7 Types of Cookie!
  • Dropped Cookie. This is the easiest kind of cookie to make and the common one to make for the first experience. ...
  • Molded Cookie. Molded Cookie usually molded into balls or wreaths before baking. ...
  • Rolled Cookie/Cutout Cookie. ...
  • Pressed Cookie. ...
  • Bar Cookie. ...
  • No-Bake Cookie.
Sep 7, 2020

What are the top 5 cookies? ›

America's Top Cookie Flavors
  • Chocolate Chip (40%)
  • Peanut Butter (26%)
  • Sugar Cookies (25%)
  • Gingerbread (21%)
  • Snickerdoodles (20%)
  • Oatmeal Raisin (20%)
  • Shortbread (20%)
  • Kiss Cookies/Peanut Butter Blossoms (19%)
Dec 4, 2020

What is #1 cookie in us? ›

BY VARIOUS | While Nabisco's Oreos are America's No. 1 top-selling brand of cookies, there are hundreds of smaller bakeries around the country that make and sell cookies under their own brand names or for other companies or retailers.

What is the oldest cookie in the world? ›

Pizzelles are the oldest known cookie and originated in the mid-section of Italy. They were made many years ago for the “Festival of the Snakes” also known as the “Feast Day of San Domenico” in the village of Colcullo in the Italian region of Abruzzo.

What is America's Favourite cookie? ›

The chocolate chip cookie is far and away America's favorite cookie This should come as no surprise to anyone who enjoys the tasty treat. More than 53% of American adults prefer the cookies over the next most popular kind, peanut butter.

What are the 3 types of cookies? ›

There are three types of computer cookies: session, persistent, and third-party. These virtually invisible text files are all very different. Each with their own mission, these cookies are made to track, collect, and store any data that companies request.

How many cookies types are there? ›

Cookie Types

There are eight basic types of cookies: bar cookies, drop cookies, fried cookies, molded cookies, no-bake cookies, refrigerator (ice box) cookies, rolled cookies and sandwich cookies.

What are the 6 types of cookies? ›

The Six Major Kinds of Cookies
  • Molded Cookies. Molded cookies are usually round in shape and are formed by rolling the dough with your hands. ...
  • Dropped Cookies. Dropped cookies are usually the easiest kind of cookie to make. ...
  • Rolled Cookies. ...
  • Pressed Cookies. ...
  • Refrigerator Cookies. ...
  • Bar Cookies. ...
  • No Bake Cookies.

Are Macarons a cookie? ›

A macaron is a meringue-based sandwich cookie made with almond flour, egg whites, confectioners' sugar, and food coloring. Common fillings include buttercream, ganache, and fruit-based jam.

When was the first cookie made? ›

Cookies appear to have their origins in 7th century AD Persia, shortly after the use of sugar became relatively common in the region. They spread to Europe through the Muslim conquest of Spain.

What is the best cookies in the world? ›

23 Of The World's Greatest Cookies
  1. Germany: Pfeffernüsse (Spice Cookies) ...
  2. New Zealand: Afghan Biscuits (Chocolate Cornflake Cookies) ...
  3. Italy: La Deliziosa (Hazelnut Cream Sandwich Cookies) ...
  4. Sweden: Shortbread Stars with Pearl Sugar. ...
  5. Germany: Lebkuchen (Chocolate-Glazed Almond Spice Cookies)
Oct 8, 2015

What is the best selling cookie in the world 2021? ›

Oreos are the best-selling cookie in the world, according to Quartz. They've been around for over 100 years — since 1912, to be exact — and are sold in over 100 countries, too, according to the website of Oreo's parent company Mondelez International.

What is the best cookie flavor? ›

1 Chocolate Chip Cookie

The top choice among all cookies had to be the chocolate chip cookie. It has been the most popular cookie for many years now. Chocolate chip cookies are the perfect combination of with the chocolate chips helping make the cookie delicious with every single bite.

Is Oreo a cookie? ›

Oreo (/ˈɔːrioʊ/) is a brand of sandwich cookie consisting of two wafers with a sweet creme filling. It was introduced by Nabisco on March 6, 1912, and through a series of corporate acquisitions, mergers and splits both Nabisco and the Oreo brand have been owned by Mondelez International since 2012.

Who makes Oreos? ›

Mondelēz International, the company behind snacks including Oreos and Sour Patch Kids, announced in a call with investors that U.S. customers can expect prices for their products — including Chips Ahoy! cookies, Ritz crackers and Toblerone chocolate — to increase by 6-7% beginning in the new year.

What is Oreo worth? ›

Nabisco Oreo was the second ranked cookie brand of the United States with about 674.2 million U.S. dollars worth of sales in 2017.

Why is cookie called cookie? ›

The name cookie is derived from the Dutch word koekje, meaning “small or little cake.” Biscuit comes from the Latin word bis coctum, which means, “twice baked.” According to culinary historians, the first historic record of cookies was their use as test cakes.

Who started cookies? ›

Cookies was founded in 2012 by Berner, the prolific Bay Area rapper and entrepreneur, and his partner Jigga, Bay Area cultivator and breeder.

What is cookie short? ›

Cookie is the nickname of: Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother (1900–2002), given by the duch*ess of Windsor.

Are brownies a type of cookie? ›

By definition, a brownie is a cookie – more specifically, a bar cookie. A piece of cake is eaten with a fork. A cookie is finger food. Brownies are made in a pan, cut into individual portions, and are most often eaten with hands, not forks, placing them squarely in the cookie camp.

What's a drop cookie? ›

noun. a cookie made by dropping batter from a spoon onto a cookie sheet for baking.

What is the most popular cookie in Canada? ›

In February of 2021, Food Network Canada analysed their considerable data to unearth the cooking channel's most popular cookie recipes of all time. The winner? Good old-fashioned shortbread.

What is the most popular cookie in New York? ›

Levain Bakery™️ | New York City's Most Famous Cookies.

How big was the world's largest cookie? ›

We Baked The World's Biggest Cookie! No joke – it was 102 feet wide and over 40,000 pounds!

What are cookies Class 9? ›

Cookies are small text files placed on a user's computer (or smartphone), which are commonly used to collect personal data. Most website operators place cookies on the browser or hard drive of their user's computer.

What is a first-party cookie? ›

What are first-party cookies? Cookies are small digital text files that collect and store user data. First-party cookies are created and used on a single domain, and they don't share information with other websites or advertising partners.

What is a second party cookie? ›

Second-party cookies are cookies that are transferred from one company to another company via some sort of data partnership. For instance, an airline could sell its first-party cookies (along with other first-party data such as names, email addresses, etc.) to a trusted hotel chain to use for ad targeting.

Is cookie a girl or boy name? ›

The name Cookie is primarily a gender-neutral name of English origin that means Sweet Biscuit. Rarely used as a given name. Usually a nick name or pet name.

What's another word for cookie? ›

What is another word for cookie?
waferbaked good

What are WWW cookies? ›

HTTP cookies (also called web cookies, Internet cookies, browser cookies, or simply cookies) are small blocks of data created by a web server while a user is browsing a website and placed on the user's computer or other device by the user's web browser.

What are the types of cookies Mcq? ›

ANSWER: Option A and B are correct.

There are two types of cookies: session cookies and persistent cookies. A session cookie exists only in memory. If a user closes the web browser, the session cookie will be lost. A persistent cookie, on the other hand, can remain for months or even years.

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