COMMERCIAL COOKING SUPPLIES - COOKING SUPPLIES

Commercial Cooking Supplies - Weekend Cooking Courses London - Cooking A Roast In A Slow Cooker.

Commercial Cooking Supplies


commercial cooking supplies
    commercial
  • a commercially sponsored ad on radio or television
  • Making or intended to make a profit
  • Concerned with or engaged in commerce
  • connected with or engaged in or sponsored by or used in commerce or commercial enterprises; "commercial trucker"; "commercial TV"; "commercial diamonds"
  • Having profit, rather than artistic or other value, as a primary aim
  • The typographic character @, called the at sign or at symbol, is an abbreviation of the word at or the phrase at the rate of in accounting and commercial invoices (e.g. "7 widgets @ $2 = $14"). Its most common modern use is in e-mail addresses, where it stands for "located at".
    supplies
  • (supply) an amount of something available for use
  • Make (something needed or wanted) available to someone; provide
  • Provide (someone) with something needed or wanted
  • (supply) offering goods and services for sale
  • Be a source of (something needed)
  • (supply) give something useful or necessary to; "We provided the room with an electrical heater"
    cooking
  • (cook) someone who cooks food
  • (cook) prepare a hot meal; "My husband doesn't cook"
  • The process of preparing food by heating it
  • Food that has been prepared in a particular way
  • the act of preparing something (as food) by the application of heat; "cooking can be a great art"; "people are needed who have experience in cookery"; "he left the preparation of meals to his wife"
  • The practice or skill of preparing food

Hippie Bus
Hippie Bus
The idea for the Type 2 is credited to Dutch Volkswagen importer Ben Pon, who drew the first sketches of the van in 1947. Although the aerodynamics of the first prototypes were poor, heavy optimization took place at the wind tunnel of the Technical University of Braunschweig. The wind tunnel work paid off, as the Type 2 was aerodynamically superior to the Beetle despite its slab-sided shape. Three years later, under the direction of Volkswagen's new CEO Heinz Nordhoff, the first production model left the factory at Wolfsburg. It has similarities in concept to the 1920s Rumpler Tropfenwagen and 1930s Dymaxion car by Buckminster Fuller, neither of which reached production. Unlike other rear-engine Volkswagens, which evolved constantly over time but never saw the introduction of all-new models, the Transporter not only evolved, but was completely revised periodically with variations referred to as versions "T1" to "T5," although only generations T1 to T3 (or T25 as it is called in Ireland and Great Britain) can be seen as directly related to the Beetle (see below for details). The Type 2 was along with the 1947 Citroen H Van, among the first 'forward control' vans in which the driver was placed above the front wheels. As such, it started a trend in Europe, where the 1952 GM Bedford CA, 1960 BMC Morris J4 and 1960 Commer FC among others copied the concept. In the United States, the Corvair-based Chevrolet Corvan cargo van and Greenbrier passenger van went so far as to copy the Type 2's rear-engine layout, using the Corvair's horizontally-opposed, air-cooled engine for power. Except for the Greenbrier and various 1950s-70s Fiat minivans, the Type 2 remained unique in being rear-engined. This was a disadvantage for the early "barndoor" Panel Vans, which couldn't easily be loaded from the rear due to the engine cover intruding on interior space, but generally advantageous in terms of traction and interior noise. Another trend that the Type 2 may not have started, but that it certainly gave momentum to, is the use of nicely-trimmed commercial vans as people carriers. This first took hold in the United States in the 1960s, aided by tongue-in-cheek advertising by the Doyle Dane Bernbach agency. [edit] In counterculture Custom painted art busDuring the hippie era in the United States, the Bus became a major counterculture symbol. There were several reasons: The van could carry a number of people plus camping gear and cooking supplies, extra clothing, do-it-yourself carpenter's tools, etc. As a "statement", its boxy, utilitarian shape made the Type 2 everything the American cars of the day were not. Used models were incredibly cheap to buy — many were hand-painted (a predecessor of the modern-day art car). Some Bus enthusiasts, especially for antiwar activists, would replace the VW logo with a painted peace symbol up front. Since that time, however, the original 1950–1967 Type 2 (primarily the pre-1956 barn-doors) has become a highly sought after collector's item.
My Little Tribute to Highland Farms
My Little Tribute to Highland Farms
A few things: 1) This is my first post in a while. Lately I've been busier than normal and with the cold, I'm less inclined to take my camera out with me. 2) This is the first photo I took using my new (used) Nokia 6300 camera phone. The screen on my 2yr old Motorola Pebl died last week, so I picked up this Nokia off Craigslist for $70. The phone features a 2mp camera, which is not bad, but lacks autofocus and a flash. 3) As you can see, this is a photo of a tv commercial for Highland Farms; a small chain of grocery stores in Toronto. It just so happens I purchase most of my food at the Kennedy/Ellesmere location which is close to my home. What keeps me shopping there is their produce. Loblaws, Sobeys and Metro can't come close to matching Highland's quality. Maybe because they're a smaller family-owned business, they can put more effort into sourcing the best. Over the years I've noticed they deal directly with producers to supply them with rare delicacies such as Ontario artichokes and rapini in the late summer and fall. On top of that, there's a real farm called Highland Farms located in Ajax which supplies them with all their Ontario apples throughout the year! They also source some high quality beef from a group of cattle farmers near Georgian Bay. So why am I sharing all this information with you? I guess because I admire their business so much. Sure they don't connect you as closely to the source of your food as say buying directly from a farmer but they also don't alienate you and treat you like a total fool like Loblaws or some of their other competitors. Highland Farms is a nice middle ground and I wish more people in the city had options like this - especially in Scarborough where I live. So there, that is my little tribute to Highland Farms. p.s. I did buy a t-bone this week. I'm going to cook it on my iron cast grill this weekend!!

commercial cooking supplies
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