Hot pot, aka pot, has been the hotness of the moment in Texas for some time now.
But the heat’s not as pronounced in New Mexico, Arizona, or California.
That might change with a new study.
The new study was conducted by researchers at the University of Arizona and the University at Buffalo and was funded by the National Science Foundation.
The findings were published in the journal PLOS One.
While the authors are unsure exactly how hot pot differs from other hot pots, they suggest that the heat has been largely localized to a handful of areas.
They noted that most of the hot pot restaurants in Texas are in the southwest and southwest of the state, which includes the border towns of Brownsville and McAllen.
The researchers said they wanted to examine whether hot pot is still a hot topic in Texas, and whether people are willing to pay to go to these places to indulge.
They also want to see if the heat in the state has been exaggerated.
The study looked at a sampling of the 523 restaurants that operate in the United States and New Mexico.
The researchers analyzed data from a database of restaurant reviews that are published by Yelp, Yelp’s restaurant reviews website.
The Yelp reviews were conducted on average three years out of every 10.
The study included all reviews from July 2013 through June 2015.
The authors say they were interested in seeing whether people in Texas would actually go to hot pot if they knew there were other options.
The results, which came out on Friday, showed that about a quarter of respondents said they would not go to a hot pot restaurant if there were no other options available.
Only about 15 percent of those who said they were going to a restaurant said they’d pay to eat there.
The remaining 30 percent said they could afford it, while 14 percent said the hot spot cost less than $100.
That means there was some overlap between the prices of hot pot and other options in the study.
But only about 30 percent of the respondents who said the restaurant cost less said they actually went to a particular restaurant.
The overall average price for a hot spot in Texas was $125, which is less than the average price of a pizza, said researcher Brian Cavanagh, who conducted the study with his research assistant and co-author, Sarah Smith.
The survey also showed that while the majority of respondents would go to restaurants in other parts of the country if they had to, they would still choose to go there if they were told there was another option.
That included more than 80 percent of respondents in New York, Illinois, Florida, Nevada, and Colorado.
The authors say their study suggests that hot pot might not be the hot thing of the day in the Lone Star State, but it might be more affordable than other options when it comes to dining.
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