If you were to approach supermarket shelves and visit the Dakota Style section, you could be fooled into thinking they were all different makes. The only consistent theme is the nicely sized company branding at the top and the stripes (and even they are missing from a few flavors). The lack of theme is somewhat made up for by the fun cartoony style, but its all a bit jazzy 1990s for us.
This is where the 'Industrial Strength' can really be tested. And it succeeds. These are thicker and much crispier than the vast majority of Chips. This provides a good snappy chomp rather than a mere swish of the tongue, to crack a Chip while in your mouth.
The extra thick or 'Industrial Strength' as Dakota Style describe them, Chips, have absorbed most of the oil, so although relatively high in saturated fat the oily grease often found on the surface of kettle Cooked Chips was less with these. There were some curly and folded, and some darker looking Chips, but they all had plenty of character about them.
The Nose Plunge Test revealed a mustard sort of aroma when the bag was opened. There was less mustard in the flavor, with a heavy, sweet and, well, honey flavor taking over. Every now and then there was a hint of heat from the mustard. Overall, a pretty good combo of the two flavors.