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Bacon Wave Microwave Bacon Cooker

BACON WAVE MICROWAVE BACON COOKER : MICROWAVE OVEN CONVECTION.

Bacon Wave Microwave Bacon Cooker

bacon wave microwave bacon cooker

    microwave

  • An electromagnetic wave with a wavelength in the range 0.001–0.3 m, shorter than that of a normal radio wave but longer than those of infrared radiation. Microwaves are used in radar, in communications, and for heating in <em>microwave</em> ovens and in various industrial processes
  • cook or heat in a microwave oven; "You can microwave the leftovers"
  • kitchen appliance that cooks food by passing an electromagnetic wave through it; heat results from the absorption of energy by the water molecules in the food
  • a short electromagnetic wave (longer than infrared but shorter than radio waves); used for radar and microwave ovens and for transmitting telephone, facsimile, video and data

    cooker

  • A kitchen stove, cooking stove, cookstove or cooker is a kitchen appliance designed for the purpose of cooking food. Kitchen stoves rely on the application of direct heat for the cooking process and may also contain an oven, used for baking.
  • a utensil for cooking
  • An appliance used for cooking food
  • The Cooker is an album by jazz trumpeter Lee Morgan released on the Blue Note label in 1957. It was recorded on September 29, 1957 and features performances by Morgan, Pepper Adams, Bobby Timmons, Paul Chambers and Philly Joe Jones.

    bacon

  • Cured meat from the back or sides of a pig
  • English statesman and philosopher; precursor of British empiricism; advocated inductive reasoning (1561-1626)
  • back and sides of a hog salted and dried or smoked; usually sliced thin and fried
  • English scientist and Franciscan monk who stressed the importance of experimentation; first showed that air is required for combustion and first used lenses to correct vision (1220-1292)

    wave

  • Move to and fro with a swaying or undulating motion while remaining fixed to one point
  • one of a series of ridges that moves across the surface of a liquid (especially across a large body of water)
  • beckon: signal with the hands or nod; "She waved to her friends"; "He waved his hand hospitably"
  • a movement like that of a sudden occurrence or increase in a specified phenomenon; "a wave of settlers"; "troops advancing in waves"
  • Move one's hand to and fro in greeting or as a signal
  • Move (one's hand or arm, or something held in one's hand) to and fro

bacon wave microwave bacon cooker – Bacon Wave

Bacon Wave
Bacon Wave
The Bacon Wave Microwave Bacon Cooker bacon will cooked to perfection in your microwave – for the frying pan taste without the frying pan; or the grease. Make bacon healthier; less fat; less grease; less cholesterol; and less calories. Cooks up to 14 pieces at once and is stackable by 2 – 28 pieces. Try the Bacon Wave Microwave Bacon Cooker today; we guarantee you’ll love the results. The bacon wave makes healthier bacon. The meat cooks above the fat; not in it. Less fat and less grease equals better health for you. The bacon wave is specially designed to trap the grease; so that it doesn’t make a mess inside of the microwave. Makes bacon healthier; bacon cooked to perfection in your microwave Less fat and cholesterol It’s special configuration lets you fit up to 14 full strips of bacon. It’s designed to prevent curling and breakage. Bacon Wave is stackable which means you can cook up to 28 pieces of bacon at once Seperates bacon from unwanted grease Dishwasher safe Measures 10. 125 x 8. 25 x 2. 5 inches (L x W x H)

Captain Cooker [Pig]

Captain Cooker [Pig]
MCaptain Cooker
Introduced to New Zealand by Captain James Cook, Captain Cooker pigs were derived from English breeds, and have subsequently formed most of the country’s wild pig population.
It is thought that Captain Cookers were introduced by James Cook on his first voyage to New Zealand, in 1769. Originating from the old English breeds of Tamworth, Berkshire and large black, Captain Cookers are the most prolific wild pigs in New Zealand.
Captain Cookers are bigger and similar to the wild pigs of Europe. They thrived in the New Zealand bush, their numbers increasing rapidly between 1840 and 1880, but dwindling once food became more scarce. Captain Cookers damaged pastures and crops, killed lambs, and destroyed the habitats of native species such as kakapo (flightless parrots) and land snails. Thousands of these pigs were killed in the 1880s by hunters and farmers. Numbers rose again during both world wars, when there was a shortage of hunters, ammunition, and petrol for transport. However, they have decreased since, as a result of bounty schemes, forest clearance and hunting. Since the late 1950s, Captain Cookers have steadily declined nationwide – hunting them has remained popular.

Captain Cooker [Pig]

Captain Cooker  [Pig]
Captain Cooker
Introduced to New Zealand by Captain James Cook, Captain Cooker pigs were derived from English breeds, and have subsequently formed most of the country’s wild pig population.
It is thought that Captain Cookers were introduced by James Cook on his first voyage to New Zealand, in 1769. Originating from the old English breeds of Tamworth, Berkshire and large black, Captain Cookers are the most prolific wild pigs in New Zealand.
Captain Cookers are bigger and similar to the wild pigs of Europe. They thrived in the New Zealand bush, their numbers increasing rapidly between 1840 and 1880, but dwindling once food became more scarce. Captain Cookers damaged pastures and crops, killed lambs, and destroyed the habitats of native species such as kakapo (flightless parrots) and land snails. Thousands of these pigs were killed in the 1880s by hunters and farmers. Numbers rose again during both world wars, when there was a shortage of hunters, ammunition, and petrol for transport. However, they have decreased since, as a result of bounty schemes, forest clearance and hunting. Since the late 1950s, Captain Cookers have steadily declined nationwide – hunting them has remained popular.

bacon wave microwave bacon cooker

bacon wave microwave bacon cooker

Presto 05100 Microwave Bacon Cooker
Cooks lighter, leaner and healthier than pan fired – cooking racks allow fat to drip into exclusive deep base. Big capacity. Easy to load – just drape slices over removable rack and place in base. Wrap around handle makes base easy to grasp, even on a turntable. Slotted top allows cooked bacon to be lifted away with a knife. Dishwasher safe. No tiny grooves to clean. Remove cooking racks and stack in base for compact storage.

Bacon is excellent with Sunday brunch fixings or on a turkey club sandwich, but many don’t cook it often at home because of the high fat content and the mess. The PowerCrisp just may change all that by providing a leaner and cleaner way to make bacon. This microwave bacon cooker cooks bacon either to a crisp or a soft consistency, depending on how much cooking time it’s given it in the microwave. It has a pair of tent-shaped plastic racks that are easy to load by simply draping strips of bacon over them. The racks rest within a 2-inch-deep tray, which collects all the fat drippings as bacon cooks so the meat is not sitting in its own grease as with stovetop frying. And, as opposed to pan-frying, there is no splatter involved when cooking bacon in the microwave. Simply place a paper towel over the racks and it captures any grease and keeps microwave walls clean. The wraparound handle makes it easy to remove the PowerCrisp from a microwave turntable and dispose of hot drippings without burning hands. Slotted tops on the two plastic racks allow you to slide a knife through the racks to remove cooked bacon. The PowerCrisp cooks up to 10 strips of bacon at a time and both racks and the bottom tray are completely dishwasher safe for easy cleaning. Presto covers this microwave bacon cooker under a two-year limited warranty. –Cristina Vaamonde

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