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In addition to the previous replies, on EBay one can easily purchased the glass covers. Also the World Kitchen website, and other vintage places sell Corningware glass lids. Generally speaking the "skillet" casserole was a 10-inch casserole, and that would be about the size of the lid. Usually the lids matched the dish, and on the bottom or handle of the dish there would a model number. The model number would lead you toward the corresponding glass lid.
This is for assembling the Breville Wok lid. This has a built in vent that lets steam escape during cooking. There are 8 pieces not including the glass cover: bolt, metal vent, black O ring, tan round plastic piece, black lid piece (has open/close) on it, spring, clear plastic seal, lid handle. Order of assembly as follows, starting on inside of glass cover.1. Bolt.2. Metal vent piece sits on top of bolt.3. Black O ring fits snuggly onto of vent piece.Insert what you have assembled against inside of glass cover, bolt poking through topside of glass.4. Add tan plastic piece with 3 prongs going facedown against the glass hole of cover.5. Larger black lid piece goes next. You will need to line up the openings on tan piece and this lid piece so that it sits semi-flush against glass. When complete this piece will turn in place to open/close vent (less than 1/4 turn before stopping).6. Add clear plastic seal to underside of handle.7. Place spring between handle and top of black lid piece and screw together until snug. Test lid by turning lid piece. It should move back and forth according to the open/close print on top. If no luck, go to step 5 and try again. It is a little tricky, but does work when done correctly.
energy from tightening the screw on the plastic cover of the glass lid, resulted in a series of molecular transitions, that reacted with the metal around the glass to produce the shattering of the lid. amazingly producing a new source of energy that should be investigated. the company should recall all glass lids asap, and exchange them with some inert cover material. someone may be seriously injured.
The glass lid on our unit exploded yesterday scaring the heck out of my wife who is still picking glass out of
Fix #1 These are usually riveted on. If you can find a small enough aluminum pop rivet (most lids are aluminum), you could pin it back together with that. The tricky part is ensuring that the rivet allows the vent to rotate between the opened and closed positions. I suggest cutting out two pieces of non-corrugated cardboard from a cereal box and punching out a hole in each the same diameter as the rivet. Use one on each side of the lid for a washer for the rivet. Include an aluminum washer for the tail end of the rivet. Your parts stack from the inside of the lid should be rivet (head end), cardboard washer, vent piece, lid, cardboard washer, metal washer. The pop rivet will be compressed against the metal washer on the outside when you operate the riveting tool. I suggest having the head on the inside of the lid because it will be easier to clean.
After you compress the rivet, tear the cardboard washers out. The vent should now pivot correctly.
Fix # 2 Use a 2-56 x 1/4 stainless steel screw (or similar metric size) and two stainless steel nuts. Assemble the vent to the lid using the screw and one of the nuts. Tighten the nut only until it starts to drag on the vent, then back it off slightly. Next, put the other nut on. Hold the first nut in place and tighten the second nut down onto it to lock it in place on the screw. The vent should still turn freely, but the nuts won't come off without tools if you did it properly.
Do not use plated or plain steel hardware. These will contaminate your food.