Portable Steam Cleaning Machines

portable steam cleaning machines
    steam cleaning
  • (Steam-cleaner) Vapor steam cleaners or steam vapor systems are cleaning appliances or devices that use steam to quickly dry, clean, and sanitize inanimate surfaces. Often the process is effective enough to disinfect or even sterilize the surfaces.
  • Steam Cleaning involves using steam for cleaning. Its uses include domestic applications in cleaning carpets, and industrial uses in removing grease and dirt from engines.
  • The cleaning method in which the detergent solution is forced through jets under high pressure into the carpet pile and immediately removed along with loose and emulsified soil though a wet vacuum. The vacuum head and jets are usually mounted on the same piece of equipment.
  • A small transportable building used as a classroom
  • a small light typewriter; usually with a case in which it can be carried
  • of a motor designed to be attached to the outside of a boat's hull; "a portable outboard motor"
  • A version of something, such as a small lightweight television or computer, that can be easily carried
  • easily or conveniently transported; "a portable television set"
  • (esp. in manufacturing) Make or operate on with a machine
  • (machine) any mechanical or electrical device that transmits or modifies energy to perform or assist in the performance of human tasks
  • (machine) a device for overcoming resistance at one point by applying force at some other point
  • (machine) an efficient person; "the boxer was a magnificent fighting machine"

MyPressi on SO DP Guji, shot 2
MyPressi on SO DP Guji, shot 2
With many thanks to coffee bloggers and devotees Sad Giraffe for the generous loan of their Mypressi Twist, I had my first chance to use this, the first potentially viable portable espresso maker. Not having much time I incorporated it right into my morning espresso routine, making no concessions in grind nor water temps other than what my grinder (Mazzer Super Jolly) and espresso machine (Expobar Brewtus) are both currently adjusted to deliver. After a straight shot of Zumbar's excellent SO Guji DP Sidamo via my Brewtus, using the same grind setting and water from the Brewtus brew boiler I pulled my first shot on the Mypressi. Both shots started with a pre-heated Mypressi using water from my Brewtus' steam boiler, which was emptied just before preparing each shot. 1) (brew boiler brewtemp) a decent shot, but under-temp and brighter than I hoped for, but still more than good enough for use during travel; rather have this shot than the average espresso bar shot 2) (steam boiler brewtemp) a much improved shot with a more subdued brightness. Though still under-temp, it possessed an incredible sweetness that I associated with the Guji, but surprisingly even more so than when pulled in my Brewtus * the quick take - when (unfairly) compared against my Brewtus, both shots possessed less body and lacked the whipped-cream-like crema that I expect in my shots from the Brewtus. In just two quick shots w/o any adjustment to my existing Brewtus-based setup, I was able to pull 2 straight shots that would best most coffee shops. A definite potential candidate for travel, especially when they come out with their "rechargeable" version that doesn't require the gas canisters. It is, however, surprisingly heavy and larger than what I had imagined it to be, and quite fussy in actual use. On can expect more issues disposing of wet coffee slurries than with the standard 3-way valve espresso machine setup that generates clean and dry cookies from the portafilter... Looking forward to seeing how much further the shots can improve with a customized grind and water temps.
The West Australian Friday 4 November 1887 SHOW
The West Australian Friday 4 November 1887 SHOW
Marshall advertisements from Australian newspapers. Text reads: THE WEST AUSTRALTIAN AGRICULIURAL SOCIETY'S SHOW. In consequence of the necessity for con- densation in our report of the Show yesterday, many objects of interest were but briefly dealt with. The following farther particulars regard- ing ,Mr. Sandover exhibits may be of interest to our country readers :- The steam thrashing machine made by Marshalls, of Gainsborough, thrashes, winnow, thoroughly cleans, and bags the grain in one operation. It is capable of doing 500 bushels per day. In the other colonies it is customary for some large farmer is a district to buy one of these machines, and clean besides his own wheat, the grain for his neighbours. In Victoria the charge is about 5d. per bushel. The engine shown with this machine, a 4-horse portable, would be very useful on a farm for driving chaff-cutters, irrigating, etc. The Twine Binder was one of Hornsly's latest improved machines, and it is interesting to know these machines are meeting with ready sale here. The makers claim for it that it is English in its strength, durability, good workmanship and reliability, and equal to any American in its ingeniousnes, accuracy of parts, and perfection of finish, combining in one the excellencies of all, and avoiding the defects of each ; lighter in draught than any other machine, and yet as strong as the strongest. By using the twine binder for wheat harvesting the whole of the straw is saved. This ought to be a matter of great I importance to farmers. Although a twine binder, to the uninitiated, looks a complicated machine to the farmer it comes as simple as the sewing machine does to his wife. ==================================

portable steam cleaning machines
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