Actually, I've met Santa and he's nice. It's a common misconception that he's lugging a humongous satchel filled with toys and the truth will surprise you. He's got this delightfully nifty contraption that actually uses the same power that you believe, rightfully so, would squish a toy under these same conditions. What happens is that he, this contraption that is, produces what is basically a tiny marble with the tiniest pinpoint of light within it that sort of flits around and such. You can actually fit several thousand in the palm of the average adult hand. Anyway, the weird part, these tiny marbles are "delivered" and it's this delivery process that taps the "heat" of the destined human's spirit so that when combined with the phenomenal forces of velocity and pressure they intrinsically form the resulting toy, gadget, craft or any other "gift" you can think of. The delivery "shapes" the gift solely and wholly for the destined individual and its formation is completed only when the delivery comes to a complete stop. It's quite fascinating, and fast. Now, "What about the wrapping?" you might ask and to this I will only say that it's a clever little trick that one certain little elf discovered during early experimentation with hopper loading of these tiny marbles (they're actually called bullion, if you were wondering, and they make billions a year. They're nicknamed "bb's". Clever, I know.). Essentially it was discovered via a series of unexpected in-flight hopper test failures that when the bullion slows it can "glue together" its surrounding particles of, well, anything and what Santa actually does when he twinkles his nose is "color" the wrapping and bow. The elves call this part "skid marking" in honor of that one elf that released that one fateful hopper load attempt. The elf's name was Zee but that has very little relevance. Zee's skid marked bullion piece still sits prominently at the controls of the hopper station though none are allowed to touch it.
There, I do hope I've cleared some things up but, as it is, we must have our traditions and stories, I know.
And to all a good night!