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September 4, 2018 |

Archive for » September 4th, 2018«

8 great kitchen tools you didn’t know you needed

Celebrate cooler days — and more time in the kitchen — with a few new fun finds that will bring more joy to your cooking and dining.

Dot and Army Denim Flatware Place Setting ($42 for two, $76 for four at food52.com). Do you decant containers of milk or juice into pitchers and prefer cloth napkins at the table? If so, these denim silverware wraps will appeal to you. They neatly hold a place setting and can also be used as napkins or place mats.

Tilit Schoolyard Apron ($40–$65 at tilitnyc.com). Tilit, a family-run New York company that makes aprons and other chefs’ gear, has introduced its first apron for children. All cotton, it comes in four colors (with adjustable straps in a contrasting color) and two sizes. Matching aprons for adults are also available.

Island Creek Oysters Recycled Ocean Plastic Shucking Knife ($20 at islandcreekoysters.com). A small but noble effort to reduce the discarded plastics that litter the seashore has materialized via the orange handle on a new oyster shucking knife. The plastic, which comes from Haiti, is gathered and turned into pellets that can be used for various products. The effort not only helps the environment, but it also provides jobs for families on the island. And the knife is a very effective tool.

Finex 5-Quart Dutch Oven with Cover ($300 at finexusa.com). Cast-iron cookware is in the spotlight. Having started with skillets, producers are now introducing Dutch ovens. This new launch from Finex, a Portland company that makes distinctive octagonal pieces with a dark bronze finish, was fine for a test-drive pot roast, snugly holding a 4-pound piece of chuck. The angled shape, meant to facilitate pouring, proved effective, and cleanup, thanks to its preseasoned organic flaxseed oil coating, was a breeze.

Material The Fundamentals ($175 at materialkitchen.com). Manufacturers are looking to the eyewear company Warby Parker as the prototype for selling cooking tools directly to the consumer. A new example: this set of utensils that includes a utility spoon, a sturdy spatula, an angled wooden spoon and tongs with a cunning one-handed locking system, all resting in a compact countertop holder. One side of the storage box is magnetic, to grab the 8-inch chef’s knife and 4-inch parer that are also included.

Sur La Table Silicone Ultimate Fork, $10

Sur La Table Silicone Ultimate Fork ($10 at surlatable.com). You need one or more big spoons in the kitchen. But a fork? Usually kitchen forks are two-pronged and fairly narrow, meant for lifting a hunk of meat or poultry or to assist with carving. This new big utility fork from the Seattle-based kitchen store fills a void. It’s useful not for spearing but for mixing, mashing and stirring, and for making pastry, scrambled eggs or guacamole. The material is heat-resistant silicone. You won’t let it out of your sight.

Simon Pearce Alpine Whiskey Glass ($75 at simonpearce.com). Here’s a new way to cool that shot of single malt, añejo tequila or sipping rum. This handblown whiskey glass has a soapstone base, made in Finland, to chill it. Put the base in the freezer for a few hours, and it will be ready to cradle the glass and cool your drink.

Rabbit Pinch Foil Cutter Bottle Stopper ($10 at rabbitwine.com). Rabbit, a company that specializes in wine and bar accessories, has come up with a gadget that handles two wine tasks in one gadget. In the foil removal department, it does a better job than most. You put the rubbery cylinder over the neck of the bottle, forcing it down. Squeeze it and turn the bottle. That’s it. Left on top of the bottle, it creates an airtight seal.

Category: Accessories  Tags: ,  Comments off

8 great kitchen tools you didn’t know you needed

Celebrate cooler days — and more time in the kitchen — with a few new fun finds that will bring more joy to your cooking and dining.

Dot and Army Denim Flatware Place Setting ($42 for two, $76 for four at food52.com). Do you decant containers of milk or juice into pitchers and prefer cloth napkins at the table? If so, these denim silverware wraps will appeal to you. They neatly hold a place setting and can also be used as napkins or place mats.

Tilit Schoolyard Apron ($40–$65 at tilitnyc.com). Tilit, a family-run New York company that makes aprons and other chefs’ gear, has introduced its first apron for children. All cotton, it comes in four colors (with adjustable straps in a contrasting color) and two sizes. Matching aprons for adults are also available.

Island Creek Oysters Recycled Ocean Plastic Shucking Knife ($20 at islandcreekoysters.com). A small but noble effort to reduce the discarded plastics that litter the seashore has materialized via the orange handle on a new oyster shucking knife. The plastic, which comes from Haiti, is gathered and turned into pellets that can be used for various products. The effort not only helps the environment, but it also provides jobs for families on the island. And the knife is a very effective tool.

Finex 5-Quart Dutch Oven with Cover ($300 at finexusa.com). Cast-iron cookware is in the spotlight. Having started with skillets, producers are now introducing Dutch ovens. This new launch from Finex, a Portland company that makes distinctive octagonal pieces with a dark bronze finish, was fine for a test-drive pot roast, snugly holding a 4-pound piece of chuck. The angled shape, meant to facilitate pouring, proved effective, and cleanup, thanks to its preseasoned organic flaxseed oil coating, was a breeze.

Material The Fundamentals ($175 at materialkitchen.com). Manufacturers are looking to the eyewear company Warby Parker as the prototype for selling cooking tools directly to the consumer. A new example: this set of utensils that includes a utility spoon, a sturdy spatula, an angled wooden spoon and tongs with a cunning one-handed locking system, all resting in a compact countertop holder. One side of the storage box is magnetic, to grab the 8-inch chef’s knife and 4-inch parer that are also included.

Sur La Table Silicone Ultimate Fork, $10

Sur La Table Silicone Ultimate Fork ($10 at surlatable.com). You need one or more big spoons in the kitchen. But a fork? Usually kitchen forks are two-pronged and fairly narrow, meant for lifting a hunk of meat or poultry or to assist with carving. This new big utility fork from the Seattle-based kitchen store fills a void. It’s useful not for spearing but for mixing, mashing and stirring, and for making pastry, scrambled eggs or guacamole. The material is heat-resistant silicone. You won’t let it out of your sight.

Simon Pearce Alpine Whiskey Glass ($75 at simonpearce.com). Here’s a new way to cool that shot of single malt, añejo tequila or sipping rum. This handblown whiskey glass has a soapstone base, made in Finland, to chill it. Put the base in the freezer for a few hours, and it will be ready to cradle the glass and cool your drink.

Rabbit Pinch Foil Cutter Bottle Stopper ($10 at rabbitwine.com). Rabbit, a company that specializes in wine and bar accessories, has come up with a gadget that handles two wine tasks in one gadget. In the foil removal department, it does a better job than most. You put the rubbery cylinder over the neck of the bottle, forcing it down. Squeeze it and turn the bottle. That’s it. Left on top of the bottle, it creates an airtight seal.

Category: Accessories  Tags: ,  Comments off

Global Nonstick Cookware Market Outlook 2018-2025: SEB, Meyer, NEWELL, BERNDES,

QYNewsbiz added a new latest industry study report that focuses on “Nonstick Cookware market ” and gives in-depth Global Nonstick Cookware market analysis and future prospects of Nonstick Cookware industry 2018. The study research contains significant information which makes the report a convenient resource for analysts, industry experts, managers, and other key people get self-analyzed and ready-to-access study alongside tables and graphs to help understand market challenges, drivers, and market trends. The research report is segmented by products type PTFE-based NonStick Pans, Ceramic-based NonStick Pans, Application/ end users Commercial, Residential, and geographies like the United States, Europe, India, Japan, China, Korea Taiwan.

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The analysis covers the present market size of the Global Nonstick Cookware market and its growth rate based on 5-year history data along with company profile of top manufacturers/players such as SEB, Meyer Corporation, NEWELL, BERNDES, Maspion, Cookware Company, Neoflam, TTK Prestige, Hawkins Cookers, Cuisinart, Le Creuset, Cinsa, China ASD, Nanlong, Sanhe Kitchenware, Cooker King, TianXi Holding Group. The detailed information by segments of Nonstick Cookware market helps to monitor future productivity to make crucial decisions for development. The data on growth and trends focuses on technologies, markets materials, limits, CAPEX cycle and the dynamic structure of the Worldwide Nonstick Cookware Market.

The analysis gives contact information, specification, sales, market share, product picture and company profiling of leading manufacturers of Global Nonstick Cookware Market, some of them listed here are SEB, Meyer Corporation, NEWELL, BERNDES, Maspion, Cookware Company, Neoflam, TTK Prestige, Hawkins Cookers, Cuisinart, Le Creuset, Cinsa, China ASD, Nanlong, Sanhe Kitchenware, Cooker King, TianXi Holding Group. The market is developing at a very quick speed and with the boost in MA exercises, competition, and technological advancement in the business many regional and local merchants are offering particular application products for different end-users. The new producer/entrants in the market are finding it difficult to compete with the worldwide sellers on the basis of reliability, value, quality, and developments in innovation.

Global Nonstick Cookware share(K Units) and Revenue (USD Million) Market divide by Product Type such as PTFE-based NonStick Pans, Ceramic-based NonStick Pans. Furthermore, the research analysis is segmented by Application and Other with estimated and historical market share and compounded annual growth rate (CAGR).

Geographically, this report is splits into various key Regions, with revenue (million USD), growth rate, market share (%), production, and consumption of Nonstick Cookware industry in these regions, from 2012 to 2022 (forecast), covering North America, Europe, India, China, Japan, Korea Taiwan and its Share (%) and CAGR for the estimated period 2017 to 2022.

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What this Study Research Provides:

1. Worldwide Nonstick Cookware Market share assessments for the country and regional level segments.
2. The top industry player’s market share analysis.
3. Crucial suggestions for the new entrants.
4. Market forecasts for at least 5 years of all the specified segments, sub-segments and the regional industries.
5. Industry Trends (Investment Opportunities, Recommendations, Opportunities, Challenges, Threats, Drivers, and Limitations).
6. Vital proposals in key business segments on the basis of the market estimations.
7. The key common trends Competitive landscaping mapping.
8. Company profiling with accurate methodologies, financials, and current improvements.
9. Supply chain trends mapping the recent innovative developments.

The report contains 15 Chapters to show deeply the Global Nonstick Cookware Market:

Chapter 1, Classification, Specifications, and Definition of Nonstick Cookware, Market Segment by Regions, Applications of Nonstick Cookware;
Chapter 2, Industry Chain Structure, Manufacturing Procedure, Raw Material and Providers, Manufacturing Cost Structure;
Chapter 3, Manufacturing Plants Distribution, RD Status and Innovation Source, Raw Materials Sources Analysis, Technical Data and Manufacturing Plants Analysis of Nonstick Cookware, Capacity, and Commercial Production Date;
Chapter 4, Sales Price Analysis (Company Segment), Sales Analysis (Company Segment), Capacity Analysis (Company Segment), Overall Market Analysis;
Chapter 5 and 6, Nonstick Cookware Segment Market Analysis (by Type), Regional Market Analysis that contains the United States, Europe, India, Japan, China, Korea and Taiwan;
Chapter 7 and 8, The Main Manufacturers Analysis of Nonstick Cookware, Nonstick Cookware Segment Market Analysis (by Application);
Chapter 9, Regional Market Trend, Market Trend Analysis, Market Trend by Product Type PTFE-based NonStick Pans, Ceramic-based NonStick Pans, Market Trend by Application Commercial, Residential;
Chapter 10, Supply Chain Analysis, Regional Marketing Type Analysis, International Trade Type Analysis;
Chapter 11, The Global Nonstick Cookware Market Consumers Analysis;
Chapter 12, Appendix, Methodology, Nonstick Cookware Research Findings and Conclusion, and Data Source;
Chapter 13, 14 and 15, Distributors/Dealers/Traders, Nonstick Cookware sales channel, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.

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Thank you for reading this report; you can also get a particular section, chapter wise or region wise report variants like Latin and North America, Europe or Asia-Pacific.

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Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

KitchenAid introduces new color to celebrate stand mixer’s … – CNet


KitchenAid has released a Misty Blue color option for its 5-quart tilt-head stand mixer. The color will also be available on KitchenAid’s 36-inch dual-fuel stove.


KitchenAid

The KitchenAid stand mixer has been around for nearly 100 years, and the company has added a new color to its rainbow selection to celebrate the centennial. KitchenAid will offer its 5-quart tilt-head stand mixer in a new color called misty blue, the company announced today. The pale blue color will also be available as a finish for KitchenAid’s 36-inch dual-fuel range.

The KitchenAid stand mixer debuted in 1919 as the 65-pound Model H-5. The company began to expand its color finish offers in 1955 with the introduction of petal pink, sunny yellow, island green, satin chrome and antique copper. KitchenAid saw a resurgence of interest in colorful stand mixers in the 1990s, and the selection has since grown to include more than 80 shades.

The special-edition misty blue stand mixers, which are available on KitchenAid’s website, feature white-coated knobs and a vintage KitchenAid logo. There are two models of the mixers: a $650 model that comes with a white ceramic mixing bowl, and a $520 version with a white-coated stainless steel mixing bowl. The misty blue stove will cost $7,699 when it becomes available this fall.

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We tried America’s Test Kitchen’s favorite nonstick pan — and loved it

I’ve never been much of a cook, usually sticking with some tried-and-true recipes passed down from family members with little experimentation on my own. But, this nonstick skillet, recommended by America’s Test Kitchen, makes cooking a breeze.

Earlier this year, my dad introduced me to the idea of meal kits. He and his wife used them to cook at home several times a week and he raved about the ease of cooking, as well as variety and quality of the food. So, I decided to try one of those meal kit services, HelloFresh. After week one, I was hooked.

The service gave me an opportunity to try new foods I’d never have made on my own and told me exactly how to cook them. But, to effectively use these meal kit services, you need to have some cooking tools in your arsenal — like a large frying pan.

Lyn Mettler

My poor pans were as old as my marriage (we’re almost at our 20-year anniversary). They did not perform well. After researching the safety of nonstick pans, I realized the value of having a good-quality, nonstick frying pan to improve my cooking efforts.

The folks at America’s Test Kitchen recommended the OXO Good Grips Nonstick Frying Pan as an affordable option at $60, so I decided to give it a go. In summary: It’s a dream!

OXO Good Grips Nonstick 12-Inch Open Frying Pan, $60, Amazon

TODAY editors, writers and experts take care to recommend items we really like and hope you’ll enjoy! Just so you know, TODAY does have affiliate relationships. So, while every product is independently selected, if you buy something through our links, we may get a small share of the revenue.

Also available at Walmart.

While nonstick frying pans aren’t made for cooking everything, they are perfect for items that are delicate and that would tear if they got stuck to the pan like eggs, fish or crepes. Lisa McManus, executive testing and tasting editor for America’s Test Kitchen, also recommended them for stir frys, as they keep the brown bits of meat called “fond” from sticking to the bottom of the pan and burning.

I’ve cooked chicken, sauces, pancakes and more in the pan, and the only thing I wouldn’t recommend is ground beef. It’s so slippery that it’s difficult to separate the ground beef into small pieces with a spatula, but everything else worked great.

The pan comes with a contoured non-slip handle that stays cool to reduce the chances that you will drop it, as well as rolled edges to help prevent sauces and grease from dripping. It’s also designed to go safely from the stove directly to the oven.

While it’s billed as dishwasher safe, McManus does not recommend doing so for any non-stick pan, as she said it accelerates the wear and tear, with most nonstick pans only keeping their coating for about a year to a year and a half at most. One Amazon commenter, however, said theirs lasted five years!

Nonstick pans are safe up to 600 degrees, McManus told TODAY Food. She said if you add oil to the pan, it will smoke at 400 degrees, alerting you that the pan is getting too hot. However, even if that were to happen, the American Cancer Society says the only risk is experiencing flu-like symptoms from inhaling the fumes.

OXO Good Grips Nonstick 11-inch Square Griddle, $50, Amazon

If you like the OXO nonstick collection, another handy item is this square version, which is an Amazon’s Choice product. The pan comes with the same comfy handle and nonstick surface, but can be used more like a griddle.

I like to use square pans for cooking pancakes, grilled cheese and other sandwiches. This item is also dishwasher safe.

Cuisinart Chef’s Classic Nonstick 8-inch Open Skillet, $20, Amazon

Also available at Walmart.

The best-selling nonstick item on Amazon is this 8-inch pan from Cuisinart. It’s considerably cheaper and also smaller than the OXO pan. It provides less cooking space, but works perfectly fine for an egg or two or a grilled cheese.

It has nearly 5,000 reviews with more than 80 percent of them four or five-star reviews.

Add a quality nonstick pan to your collection, and I’m sure you’ll find, like me, that cooking gets a lot easier and more enjoyable!

Category: Skillets  Tags: ,  Comments off

California Tech Accessory Company Enhances Kitchen Life With GoDonut: A Universal Stand

With my GoDonut, it was easy to follow this recipe and make my juice at the same time — found my angle and got it done!

The GoDonut is an essential kitchen tool. GoDonut is ideal for the multitasking kitchen chef. With GoDonut, it is easy to stream cooking videos, read recipes, and check texts, all while making your favorite dish. GoDonut is truly “hands-free”.

GoDonut is baked in California. A team of home chefs, with a passion for creating kitchen friendly tech accessories, are the faces behind GoDonut. Driven to solve problems through innovation, GoDonut’s creators fulfill a need for accessories that enhance kitchen life.

Joan, a busy mom and home chef blogger, says, “With my GoDonut, it was easy to follow this recipe and make my juice at the same time — found my angle and got it done! Thanks GoDonut… it’s wonderful!” Catch Joan and her delicious creations on Instagram @eattolive4 .

Chef Maryam of http://www.voteglutenfree.com says, “The GoDonut lets me access my recipes on my phone and be completely hands-free! Having my devices upright, helps me view recipes, videos, and food inspiration, while I’m in action! The sturdiness of the stand, means I don’t have to worry about my phone or tablet slipping into hazardous areas in the kitchen or my dishes.” Get inspiration from Maryam and the Vote Gluten Free team on Instagram @voteglutenfree .

See what GoDonut can do live at the world’s largest Las Vegas Souvenir Resort Gift Show on September 25-28, 2018, at the Las Vegas Convention Center. Visit them anytime on their website: http://www.godonut.com .

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Zen And The Art Of Skillet Tossing

There is a secret to Michelle Sigfridson’s skillet tossing success.

As she waited her turn to compete at the Brooklyn Fair’s signature event, she shared them with a few women new to the challenge.

Which isn’t to say she wants to share the blue ribbon or prize money with anyone. She’s as competitive as they get. But she’s nice, and generous with her wisdom, and so good that she’s won her class for the last several years.

“Have you done yoga,” she asked one woman who was trying it for the first time. “Look at a spot beyond where you want to throw it. Hold the handle towards the end. And don’t let your hips get out in front of you. You’ll lose your power.”

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