- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
also use separate chopping boards https://www.foodsafety.gov/keep/basics/separate/
Cut up chicken does not go with Salad / un cooked foods on same chopping board and hands with cut up chicken does not go with with Salad / un cooked foods
Eggs are another source - had a bad food poisoning incident in Melbourne Australia caused by eggs in Mayonnaise.
Hold the card so the chopped corner is away (on the right) from you and the gold pins are underneath, that the way the card goes in or depending on model, cut corner to the top and gold pins facing right if its the sideways slot
Sometimes the edgeof a cutting disk can become clogged with particles of the material being cut e.g. cast iron or soft metals. Try cutting a piece of brick or other hard material to chip away the edge of the disk to expose new abrasive
You can download the user manual for the DFP-11 from http://www.cuisinart.com/parts/food_processors/dfp-11.html
Click on the "download user manual" hypertext link on the right under the processor picture. You need to have Adobe Reader loaded to be able to read the manual.
Please rate this solution. Thanks.
If the corner is to be 90 degrees than all you need do is set the compound angle on your chop saw at 15 degrees to get the 30 degree down side. If you cut only one side the thickness will be different at the joint so you have to spit the angle. Boy now you got me going. Tomorrow I'm going to be trying this cut in the shop myself. Good luck.
The machine should have a data plate somewhere. This may give blade RPM or motor rpm, then its out witrh the calculator to work out the blade speed. The crucial number however is not the rpm but the peripheral speed in feet or meters per minute.
Used to work with a power tool manufacturer, a standard woodcutting chop saw will safely cut alloy. Two things, watch the blade type, and watch out for metal swarf entering the motor and switchgear !.
Try the aspect ratio. Some aspect ratios have an auto-zoom function where it automatically goes in about 50%, cutting out around 1/4 of the edges (or, if you're watching 4:3, maybe even up to 1/3...although I'm not sure of that).