INDUSTRIAL COOKWARE. INDUSTRIAL

Industrial cookware. Pressure cooker beef stew recipe. Foods to cook

Industrial Cookware


industrial cookware
    industrial
  • Having highly developed industries
  • having highly developed industries; "the industrial revolution"; "an industrial nation"
  • suitable to stand up to hard wear; "industrial carpeting"
  • Designed or suitable for use in industry
  • of or relating to or resulting from industry; "industrial output"
  • Of, relating to, or characterized by industry
    cookware
  • Pots, pans, or dishes for cooking food
  • Cookware and bakeware are types of food preparation containers commonly found in the kitchen. Cookware comprises cooking vessels, such as saucepans and frying pans, intended for use on a stove or range cooktop. Bakeware comprises cooking vessels intended for use inside an oven.
  • Cookware refers to cooking pots & pans that are used on a stovetop.
  • cooking utensil: a kitchen utensil made of material that does not melt easily; used for cooking

Fritatta
Fritatta
How I made this: I cut up the zucchini into half-moons and minced 5 cloves of garlic. I know it's a lot of garlic but there is just zucchini and garlic so what was I gonna do. I really minced the hell out of it. I turned on the broiler to broiling. I fried the zucchini in butter on heat that was a little bit above normal, we can say medium-high but what does that really mean anyways? The heat was what it was, hot. I was pushing the envelope towards burning but I stopped before it got there. I got the zucchini nice and browned. I did not skimp on the butter, it was about 2 TB, and the butter browned a bit while the zucchini was cooking but I was careful not to let it burn, taking the pan off of the heat for crucial seconds at times but in general allowing heat and stasis to drive the process. When the zucchini was getting brown and almost crispy on the outside I threw in the garlic and turned off the heat and sprinkled some salt over it. I cracked two eggs in a mixing bowl and I mixed them slightly, without a lot of enthusiasm or dedication. I remember thinking, "Just kind of mix them and that will be enough." I emptied the contents of the frying pan into the eggs and mixed it all and then dumped it back into the the pan. At this point it was all there and I scooted some aside and cracked an egg into the empty part, I don't know why I just wanted to, but it made the whole thing especially great for me. Using a vegetable peeler, I topped the egg mixture with the caccio cavallo cheese which is a dry cheese similar in texture to parmigiano. I sprinkled some pepper over it. I don't like over-set eggs. The key is realizing that the egg will continue to cook due to its internal heat (this is the same key to making meat that nobody understands either). I put it under the broiler until the raw egg wiggled but there was no wetness. It came out of the pan very easily, like a pancake, and went atop some beans and cabbage. Sometimes it seems like all I eat is beans in cabbage, and that's true, but it tastes good and it's good for you so I'm not afraid of ruining my life by eating the same thing, and the moment I lose interest in it I will abandon it. During eating, the egg gave up its yolk easily and without struggle, as I hope to give up the ghost someday. All in all it took about 15 minutes, the broiling period was about 5 minutes and that is the most crucial, you can burn things very easy in the broiler but the broiler is not like the oven, you can open it and check to see, you don't have to worry about letting the heat out, in fact many modern stoves made with high-tech materials advise the end user to leave the oven door cracked during broiling for fear that the high-tech materials will crack or melt or otherwise fail, so let that be a warning to you: modern cookware is garbage.
The creepy, abandoned Mirro building, Manitowoc, WI
The creepy, abandoned Mirro building, Manitowoc, WI
Perhaps the most infamous relic of Manitowoc's industrial past is the former Mirro cookware plant, a decades-old multi-section building located downtown. Newell closed the Manitowoc facilities and offices in 2003 (thus ending Mirro's 118-year association with the city), and since then the building has sat in a state of increasing decay and disrepair. Talk of demolition or redevelopment comes and goes, but so far nothing of the sort has come about.

industrial cookware
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