[Table of Contents] [Search]

[Date Prev][Date Next][Thread Prev][Thread Next][Date Index][Thread Index]

Re: [BKARTS] Paste Cookers...

When these devices were introduced, the first thing that I saw was that the temperature is "about 150F" or 200F. From what I understand about making paste, it is important that the water is brought to a boil.
Note: Even the older "Cook-N-Stir" that was available years ago, it also did not boil water --- again approx. 200F.
Perhaps there is need for further investigation and discussion.
Bill Minter

On Feb 10, 2009, at 5:53 PM, Peter D. Verheyen wrote:

[Received the following email today... Mindy don't know if these are your people, but haven't checked past messages in the archive to see either...]

We are the product and patent developers for the Stir Cooker appliance category. Our primary brand is KitchenStir found at <http://www.StirCook.com>. Our unique products combine heat with integrated stirring.

We are interested in serving Book Binders and Conservators needs for mixing up pastes, adhesives, etc. for works of art and paper conservation. We have received word from many in this industry that our product has been used for this purpose with great success!

Our website offers the choice of MultiStir (Low Temp set to approx. 150F) or Chef Stir Pan (Low Temp set to approx. 200F); the Lower Temp MultiStir may be best suited.

If you have any questions, please feel free to contact us or go to Conservators & Bookbinders Cook n' Stir <http:// stircooker.myshopify.com/collections/frontpage/products/ conservators_bookbinders>.


William Minter Bookbinding & Conservation, Inc.
4364 Woodbury Pike
Woodbury, PA  16695
Fax:   814-793-4045
Email:    wminter@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx

Please note that attachments to listserv messages are not permitted,
and are automatically removed by the listserver.
For all your subscription questions, go to the Book_Arts-L FAQ and Archive.
See <http://www.philobiblon.com> for full information.

[Subject index] [Index for current month] [Table of Contents] [Search]


Search BookArts Archives

This page last changed: May 19, 2009