top of page

HOYA Lovers

Public·103 members
Robert Warmack
Robert Warmack

Re Cook Crack In A Spoon Fulla [BETTER]


That said, even great things come with some caveats: Wooden spoons are durable, but they can crack, especially if you use them repeatedly in extremely hot dishes or wash them in a dishwasher. The drying cycle is particularly dangerous to wooden spoons.




Re Cook Crack In A Spoon Fulla



Crack cocaine is usually smoked or freebased, but it can also be injected, often by heating the crack in the bowl of a spoon. A hypodermic needle is inserted into the warm liquid before it is injected.Crack users are often creative when it comes to containers, which might include small plastic bags, empty lipstick containers, pill bottles, empty cigarette packs, or breath mint containers.


Making your own base means you are not at the mercy of whomever cooked the shit up, and even though most people will tell you that crack is just cocaine base, any dealer with an eye for profit can doctor it in numerous ways. If you want base, find some good quality powder(yes I know it comes in chunks), and follow the instructions.


Sometimes it starts to react right away, and will fizz a bit. Stir it with a toothpick or a match a bit if you want. Pick up the spoon and heat it gently with a lighter held about an inch or two below the spoon. The reaction should fizz away for a while, make sure it does not get too hot, high temperatures break down cocaine, and overcooking can screw up your batch. Slow and steady. Heat it until the reaction stops, and little clearislands of the good stuff are floating in the spoon.


BASIC CUSTARDS WITHOUT STARCHIn general, egg-based puddings and custards can curdle if cooked beyond 185 degrees, unless a thickening starch is present. Recipes such as crème anglaise are done when the mixture registers 175 to 180 degrees F, but when making the base for ice cream, the temperature for doneness can be 180 to 185 degrees F for maximum thickness.SARAH SAYS: For these recipes, sometimes the instructions will tell you to cook the mixture until a thin film adheres to a metal spoon dipped into the custard, which is about 180 degrees F. (The term is called nappé, the French term to describe the consistency of a sauce, especially a custard sauce, is thick enough to coat the back of a spoon and hold the shape of a line when a finger is drawn through it.)


Shrinking and cracking: Overbaking will cause the egg proteins in the recipe to overcoagulate from too much heat which eventually shrink (and crack) when cooled.Thin crust forms: If refrigerating just cooked or baked custard, let it cool about 5 - 10 minutes and then cover it with plastic wrap. Make sure it touches the surface of the custard to prevent the milk proteins from forming a thin crust on top when refrigerated.SARAH SAYS: Pierce a piece of plastic wrap large enough to cover the custard, in about a dozen places with the tip of a sharp knife or a toothpick; place pierced plastic wrap directly onto surface and refrigerate to set.Weeping or Synersis: are more often used with reference to pie meringues or baked custards, plus cheesecakes. If custard is overcooked, the more tightly the proteins join together. They becoming thicker, curdling and squeezing out all the water which you see evidence of coming from little tunnels in the custard, called synersis.SARAH SAYS: Do you ever have to pour water from a baked cheesecake after is has been refrigerated? It is because it is weeping due to the cake being overcooked.White stringy part of the egg is in my smooth custard: Before making custard, the chalazae or white stringy part of the egg should be removed. They are small white strings that are attached to the egg. After cooking with stirred custard, catch any left-over strings by straining it through a fine mesh strainer. By doing so, you'll greatly improve the custard's texture.


There are a couple of different ways to eat these tasty eggs. You might see them served in egg cups, complete with the shell intact. All you do is carefully tap the eggshell with your spoon to crack it and scoop out the delicious insides with your spoon. Another way to eat soft-boiled eggs is to have them on toast with a dash of salt, pepper, hot sauce, ketchup or any other favorite seasonings. You can even add them to a heavy bean soup if you like.


Starting with cold water lets you heat the egg more slowly, which keeps the whites from getting rubbery. But this method takes longer and gives you less control over the cooking time. (How long it takes the water to reach boiling depends on the size and shape of your pot, among other things.) Starting with boiling water offers more control over timing but this may cook the whites into a rubbery state. And it has another disadvantage: The egg is more likely to crack because the air in the egg has less time to escape as the egg heats up.


For people who inject drugs like heroin, crack, or meth, small spoons are often used to help in liquefying or dissolving the crystalized form of the drug.1 The spoon has a dual function, as it conveniently holds the drug so a needle tip can be placed in the liquid. A lighter is used to heat the spoon,14 so spoons used for this purpose may have scorch marks on the bottom.


Soak your spoon in any cooking oil for a few hours when finished to curate the wood. Avoid washing with soap. The wood will benefit from natural oils and grease from food. Wipe it with a clean cloth and put it away after use. Ember-burned spoons seem to last longer than carved ones, as the burning seals the wood. Crooked knives are a great tool for spoon making too. For sharpening carving spoons, fine grit wet/dry sandpaper is probably the best. The abrasives I use are 400 grit, 600 grit, and 1,000 grit. Or whatever you can find.


Make an egg with Alice's Egg Spoon: Start by cracking an egg into a small bowl (for easy transfer into the hot spoon) and set aside. Pour a bit of olive oil into the spoon and swirl around to coat the edges. Place over a flame for a minute to heat. Drop in the egg and let it sputter and puff up. When the whites are cooked and crispy, and the yolk is just barely set, slide it out of the spoon onto a plate. Top each serving of peppers with an egg; toast alongside. The perfect bite is a combination of peppers, capers, marjoram, and egg yolk piled on top of the toast.


Stainless steel spoons are rust-resistant, stain-resistant, and durable enough for daily use. Plus, they sport a polished finish and are dishwasher-safe, making them easy to clean and maintain. Because of this, stainless steel spoons are ideal for both eating and cooking.


Since copper spoons are made of metal, they can also scratch your dishware and cookware. Save for the fact that they offer a cool vintage look, there are virtually zero reasons why you should eat with copper spoons


These days, there are other options besides wood when looking for a spoon that won't scratch your cookware. I think wood is the better choice, regardless. Metal spoons with wooden or plastic handles, even silicone-coated metal, are not made of one seamless piece of material.


Food particles can get into the fine cracks between the different materials so that bacteria can grow. While I really like silicone for some applications, I don't think that any material can beat wood when it comes to spoons.


And if you think about it, wooden spoons do make cooking very easy and that's the way it's supposed to be. I am a big fan of wooden spoons and have one or two that I grabbed from our kitchen growing up to take to college many years ago and never gave them back. I hope my daughters take them from our kitchen and hold on to them like I did.


As I'm writing this, I'm thinking they may be good to cook with, but I'm not so sure I would want to eat with them every day. I don't like the way food TASTES when you try it from a wooden spoon. I much prefer to use my spoon to remove it from the pot or pan, let it cool for a few seconds and then pour it into my hand to taste. You don't taste the wood and there's a lot less cleaning.


There are lots of sources for purchasing quality Kitchen Gadgets and Housewares including whisks, spoons, measuring devices and all the fun gadgets we home cooks have come to love. I suggest you check out your local department stores and kitchen supply shops.


I cannot get my head around using a wooden spoon for cooking! I'm a home brewer and one of the last things that I would use in my beer is a wooden spoon ... I might as well stir it with my hand ... contains the same amount of bacteria, etc., as a wooden spoon would.


With that out of the way, great article! Wooden spoons are so common and seemingly simple that a lot of cooks forget how essential they are - it's how we manipulate the food we're cooking - so it's terrific to find someone singing their praise.


I do not know about all the woods mentioned here and have actually put off purchasing wooden spoons until I had more information on the best ones for a home kitchen. I do know from personal experience that Burch is a great hard wood and is known for its non-warping trait. I use to own a house built in 1940 that was made of lathe and plaster which was also 10 miles from the beach. The house had a floor furnace in the living room that only serviced some of the room and not all of them so in the winter it could get pretty cool. In the summer it would get so hot from the sun beating down that it would create condensation on the plaster wall because houses were built without insulation in those days. A carpenter must have been the first or one of the first people who owned the house because besides the closets in each bedroom which were built into the walls, birch was used in the bathroom wall cabinet, the hall linen closet, the kitchen cabinets, both top and bottom. Birch was also the wood chosen to build a mini secretary with a place to set the old hand held phones, a telephone book shelf, and 3 drawers for miscellaneous things like dishtowels and cookbooks. 350c69d7ab


About

Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...

Members

  • Irina Batchelor
    Irina Batchelor
  • Real Crackers
    Real Crackers
  • Jessica Wright
    Jessica Wright
  • Jack White
    Jack White
bottom of page