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29 X46 Polypropylene Chair Mat For Carpets Rectangular Whit
Floortex Ecotex Revolutionmat Polypropylene Rigid top surface with low roll resistance for a “easy-glide” chair movement. Ecotex polypropylene mats are guaranteed not to crack chip cup or shatter under normal use and correct application. Compatible with under floor heating systems. Not sensitive to alkali-based cleaning products used at their manufacturer-rmended concentrations. Quickly unfolds for instant use. Also ideal for easy storage and lifting when cleaning of flooring underneath. Easy and effective recycling properties for end-of-life re-use. Odorless and toxin free. BPA PVC tin lead and cadmium free. Manufactured to ISO-9001:2000 EN 425:2002 and EN 423:2001 standards. 5 Year Limited Warranty Pattern: Solid.
William Schatz "Exval": this is the best coffee maker that I have ever used. It grinds the beans perfectly, makes great coffee and is very easy to clean. Believe me, I have used them all and this is the one I am staying with
Amazon Customer "Avid Reader": I've used Breadman machines since 1997. They do a great job for all kinds of bread recipes, pizza recipes and just dough kneading if you want to make buns, rolls, baguettes, etc. I use Breadman in testing bread recipes that go into cookbooks and have a test kitchen lined up with all models. Only once about 6 years ago did one breakdown and Salton replaced it quickly (it was within warranty). We've used many different brands and Breadman takes all honors.
Amazon Customer "fresh_bread": I've owned my Breadman Ultimate for 6 years now. It's my 3rd bread machine and by far the best. I recently thought I had burned out the motor after the machine overheated trying to knead a very heavy whole grain sourdough. However, after not working for 2 days, my machine is making perfect bread once again. I have no complaints at all about the machine. I do advise everyone to accept the fact that they will need to "babysit" the machine during the first 10 or 15 minutes of kneading, to make sure that the dough is the right consistency. They may need to use a rubber spatula to scrape flour out of the corners of the bread pan and to add flour and/or water to achieve the perfect consistency. After that, the machine will take care of the rest.My recommendations for books: The Bread Lover's Bread Machine Cookbook by Beth Hensperger, Rustic European Breads for Your Bread Machine by Eckhardt and Butts, and Pizza, Focaccia, Flat, and Filled Breads from your Bread Machine by Lora Brody.I'd also recommend using King Arthur flours (especially the White Whole Wheat flour).Buy a Breadman Ultimate and have fun!
A. Murray: I am not in love with it. The reasons are probably petty sounding, but here goes:It holds too much moisture; therefore it's not well vented. The glass window, which is way too small, fogs up, so you really can't keep an eye on the bread during parts of the process. This is a design flaw, and there's no excuse for it.If you deviate in the least from the recipes supplied, you'll get an inedible loaf. Other machines are much more forgiving. I've tested a ton of them, so I know what I'm talking about.If you add extras, they might get so pulverized during kneading, you'll wonder where they went. (I have a suggestion for that...see below the carping complaints).The machine is tall. If you put it on a regular kitchen counter, you might not be able to see into it, unless you are also tall.It's hard to move from place to place because there's nothing to get a firm grip on. My last machine had indented grips for that purpose. I store the machine in a cupboard, so I must move it each time it's used. It's a pain.It's a very touchy machine. You really must not open it during a large part of operation or the bread will possibly fall. All bread machines are NOT like that.It's a pain in the butt to clean, and I consider the removable door to be very flimsy. Another design flaw that didn't have to be. You must remove the door to clean the machine really properly.Oh, enough.It has some good points. It makes several sizes of loaf, good for single people or families.It doesn't hog great gobs of electricity.It's not ugly. That matters if your kitchen is large enough to have all your toys out for the sake of convenience. It's actually a handsome piece of equipment. The outer part is simple to wipe down.It doesn't weigh a ton if you need to move it.It's relatively cheap. That is a plus, and could make you overlook the flaws.It does a crackerjack job of kneading, and does not walk across the counter.It's not horribly noisy.It has a time-released door for the addition of extra ingredients. That is a very convenient feature.Tips: If you use extras that are NOT fruits and nuts, BUT you want to preserve texture, use the fruit and nut setting for adding them. (Less kneading time left before first rise cycle.) The other thing you can do is add them manually if they're very delicate, or you're a fanatic.Of course you can substitute honey for molasses if you prefer it in whole wheat breads. I use some of both. If you deviate from the exact recipe, for example, substituting honey/molasses for sugar, MAKE SURE you get the liquid/dry ingredient ratio right. Use I tablespoon of liquid sweetening agent...REDUCE water/milk by one tablespoon. The secret of most baking is following the directions very precisely. This is no exception, and in fact, with this machine, it's an absolute necessity.I've got it nailed down now, so I don't have failures any longer. OH, for the novice...PLEASE believe that the weather, in terms of humidity, or extreme heat/cold will affect the bread baking process. It's easier to wait for a dry day, than to try to "adjust" the dough for the weather.And that's that!
A. Ryan "Merribelle": At the discount price we bought our machine at (around one hundred bucks), this is the best bread maker value on the market. It has all the "bells and whistles" of much more expensive models, like delay settings, custom programs, automatic dispensers for nuts & fruits, dough cycles, etc. If you use it to make dough for pizza, rolls, cinnamon buns, etc. and this is a big part of your diet, the Breadman Ultimate becomes an even better value and pays for itself within a few months.I bought my Breadman Ultimate bread machine about 5 months ago. This is the second bread machine that I have ever owned, the first being a '92 model that is long since discontinued. I make 1 - 2 loaves of wheat bread every week from scratch and occasionally I use the pizza dough cycle. My family rarely tolerates anything more exotic than that! I have also tested this machine with boxed mixes. So far, this bread machine has been an excellent producer of consistent, high-quality bread. A winner in every way that counts as far as we are concerned!Nothing about my experience with the Breadman Ultimate has given me cause to complain; no problems removing the paddle from the loaf, nothing failed, nothing getting stuck ever. The single drawback I have observed is that yes, the mixing/kneading cycles are a bit noisier than on the one we got nine years ago...just a bit. However, this is not the major problem that some have made it out to be. It certainly has not woken any of us up from a sound sleep when I have programmed it for overnight delay, and our house is a fairly small ground level model. I would advise anybody with noise sensitivity to place this breadmaker in a room with a closed door during operation.-Andrea, aka Merribelle