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How do you make soap using the cold process? - Crafts & Hobbies

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Read this link for a tutorial about soap making using the cold process;

http://www.soap-making-resource.com/cold-process-soap-making.html

Posted on Jan 10, 2013

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1 Answer

What are the different ways that soap is made?


You can basically make soap 3 ways;

The cold process, the semi- boiled or the hot process. The differences are based on the temperature that the soaps "react" and solidify.

Jan 10, 2013 | Crafts & Hobbies

Tip

Soap power


All New washing machine 's in England are now cold fill only and this makes some wash powers difficult to dissolve in cold water and so your soap drawer becomes clogged up
But i have found if you put the soap into the drum before you start your wash this works really well and no more clogged drawer . Of course if you use tablets this works very well in the drum too and if you live in a soft water area like I do you only need to use one tablet for each wash . Tablets are also very good measurement of how much soap power to use.

on Feb 11, 2010 | Washing Machines

1 Answer

Used wrong soap and it stop


your flood switch activated,try flushing out the unit manually,then fill with cold water from faucet as hot water from the machine will make more suds and cold water will kill suds,do this to purge unit of soap this should remedy your situation

Feb 07, 2012 | Dishwashers

1 Answer

What does the code s d mean on a front loading kenmore washer


Sd is an "overdose of soap" Be sure you are using high efficiency (HE) laundry soap. Try running the unit empty, set to a cold/cold cycle

Jan 06, 2011 | Kenmore Washing Machines

1 Answer

Not rinsing on any cycle


How much soap you using? Any more than a tablespoon is too much. Gotta be HE soap too. You go putting in too much stuff and all it is gonna do is wash till that soap is gone.

Jul 09, 2010 | Whirlpool Calypso GVW9959K Top Load Washer

1 Answer

Soap doesn't come out of clothes when I wash them on cold.


Use LIQUID soap instead. Powder does NOT dissolve fully in cold water, and may in fact BURN your clothing and ruin the pump and valves with its residue

Jun 08, 2009 | LG TROMM WM2688H 4.0 cu.ft. Front Loading...

1 Answer

Put wrong soap in the SmatDispense container...


If you run it as is you will have a kitchen full of soapy water.
Take a pot or pan. Fill it with COLD water. Our it into the DW. Fillit to the regular water level, about 1 inch below the bottom rim.
Set the DW to a pump out setting and drain it.
You will have to repeat this several times to clear the soap out.
COLD water pump out. Cold water pump out etc.
Do not use HOT water. You will get instant suds and lots of them.

Mar 27, 2009 | GE 24 in. Profile PDW7800 Built-in...

1 Answer

Green whites?


This often is called "lint" but is really a "whiting" left by un-dissolved soap and can be seen at it's worst on dark colored clothes. This is made worse in a colder climate where the cold water entering the washer is much colder than normal. Things that can effect the quality of the finished washed products.
Too much soap: ( we have a test for this further down the page ) If you follow the manufactures instructions on the box, then chances are you ARE using too much soap. They like to sell you their product, I find cutting usage in 1/2 of what the box says will still wash good and also cut your chances of getting "whiting" on your clothes.
Over loading the washer: Even if the agitator is suppose to go back and forth, the clothes are not. If you can hold the lid button on your washer so you can watch the clothes wash, they should 'roll" in the basket and not go back and forth like the agitator. The clothes will go down the side of the agitator, across the bottom of the basket, up the side of the basket and across the top of the water in a rolling motion. Overloading is not just too many clothes but also too little water for the size of the load is another way of having a overloaded wash load.
Water temp is important: Use a thermometer to test the temp of the incoming water in your washer. Hot water should be close to 140 degrees F. Warm water fill should be 100 degrees F. Cold water is approx 60-80 degrees F. What happens in a cold climate location is the cold water temp drops as the outside temps drops, once the water temp gets below 60 degrees F, it can no longer dissolve the soap properly and will most definitely leave "whiting" on the clothes!! Do not use a cold wash, wash your clothes in as warm as poss.  water as they can take. If you have delicates you want to wash in cold, start washer out with warm water as you are putting in the soap and fabric softener and clothes, then switch to cold to let it finish filling up, this will give you a warmer wash but not as cold as straight cold water. I find most washes can be done in a warm wash / cold rinse just fine. If you need ( and probably will ) to adjust your warm water fill, turn on the hot water tap fully, turn off the cold water tap. Let the water start to fill on a warm wash setting. Then slowly turn on the cold tap adding the cold water to the hot water making a warm fill....use a thermometer to set water temp and leave the taps stay when you get about 100 degree F water fill. I adjust my own washer usually twice a year, one on summer time and once in the dead of winter.
Test for too much soap or soap retention: Put in a load of towels or dark clothing that has been bad for the "whiting" problem. These items are bad for holding soap and getting what is called -soap retention-
Wash the load in the warmest poss. water, DO NOT add any soap. Let the washer fill with water and wash for approx. 5 minutes, lift the lid and observe what is on the top of the water. If you see soap and bubbles on top of the water, your clothes have soap retention, this soap came out of your clothes. Let the load finish with out adding any soap and wash all clothes effected with this "whiting" residue. Once all the soap is washed out of the fabric and you start to add some to each load, use about 1/2 of what the box says. Liquid soap has less problems with "whiting" than the powder does, but I find powder soap is better at getting my own personal clothes cleaner.

Mar 13, 2009 | Whirlpool Duet GHW9150P Front Load Washer

2 Answers

Soap residue


if you just have a soapy residue( bubles atop the clthing?? either your using way to much soap, or way to much of wrong soap.you need to use HE detergent specifically formulated for front loading amchins(low sudsing. or your having a cold water inlet problem set te hunit to cold/cold/ try running see if inded the machine fills

Mar 01, 2009 | Maytag Neptune MAH5500B Front Load Washer

1 Answer

Small brown spots on whites


This often is called "lint" but is really a "whiting" left by un-dissolved soap and can be seen at it's worst on dark colored clothes. This is made worse in a colder climate where the cold water entering the washer is much colder than normal. Things that can effect the quality of the finished washed products.
Too much soap: ( we have a test for this further down the page ) If you follow the manufactures instructions on the box, then chances are you ARE using too much soap. They like to sell you their product, I find cutting usage in 1/2 of what the box says will still wash good and also cut your chances of getting "whiting" on your clothes.
Over loading the washer: Even if the agitator is suppose to go back and forth, the clothes are not. If you can hold the lid button on your washer so you can watch the clothes wash, they should 'roll" in the basket and not go back and forth like the agitator. The clothes will go down the side of the agitator, across the bottom of the basket, up the side of the basket and across the top of the water in a rolling motion. Overloading is not just too many clothes but also too little water for the size of the load is another way of having a overloaded wash load.
Water temp is important: Use a thermometer to test the temp of the incoming water in your washer. Hot water should be close to 140 degrees F. Warm water fill should be 100 degrees F. Cold water is approx 60-80 degrees F. What happens in a cold climate location is the cold water temp drops as the outside temps drops, once the water temp gets below 60 degrees F, it can no longer dissolve the soap properly and will most definitely leave "whiting" on the clothes!! Do not use a cold wash, wash your clothes in as warm as poss.  water as they can take. If you have delicates you want to wash in cold, start washer out with warm water as you are putting in the soap and fabric softener and clothes, then switch to cold to let it finish filling up, this will give you a warmer wash but not as cold as straight cold water. I find most washes can be done in a warm wash / cold rinse just fine. If you need ( and probably will ) to adjust your warm water fill, turn on the hot water tap fully, turn off the cold water tap. Let the water start to fill on a warm wash setting. Then slowly turn on the cold tap adding the cold water to the hot water making a warm fill....use a thermometer to set water temp and leave the taps stay when you get about 100 degree F water fill. I adjust my own washer usually twice a year, one on summer time and once in the dead of winter.
Test for too much soap or soap retention: Put in a load of towels or dark clothing that has been bad for the "whiting" problem. These items are bad for holding soap and getting what is called -soap retention-
Wash the load in the warmest poss. water, DO NOT add any soap. Let the washer fill with water and wash for approx. 5 minutes, lift the lid and observe what is on the top of the water. If you see soap and bubbles on top of the water, your clothes have soap retention, this soap came out of your clothes. Let the load finish with out adding any soap and wash all clothes effected with this "whiting" residue. Once all the soap is washed out of the fabric and you start to add some to each load, use about 1/2 of what the box says. Liquid soap has less problems with "whiting" than the powder does, but I find powder soap is better at getting my own personal clothes cleaner.

Nov 15, 2008 | Maytag PAV2300 Top Load Washer

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