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WHAT TO USE TO CLEAN STAINLESS STEEL - WHAT TO USE TO

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What To Use To Clean Stainless Steel





what to use to clean stainless steel






    stainless steel
  • steel containing chromium that makes it resistant to corrosion

  • A form of steel containing chromium, resistant to tarnishing and rust

  • In metallurgy stainless steel, also known as inox steel or inox from French "inoxydable", is defined as a steel alloy with a minimum of 10.5 or 11% chromium content by mass. Stainless steel does not stain, corrode, or rust as easily as ordinary steel, but it is not stain-proof.

  • (Stainless steels) Steels that are corrosion and heat resistant and contain a minimum of 10% to 12% chromium. Other alloying elements are often present.





    to use
  • addListener , you must first create a listener object. A listener object is an object that receives notification from an event when that event is triggered in a movie. Listener objects of the Stage object receive notification from Stage.onResize .





    clean
  • Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing

  • free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"

  • clean and jerk: a weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then jerked overhead

  • make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"

  • Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking











Bits ans bobs; outdoor cooking gear




Bits ans bobs; outdoor cooking gear





I have a lot more cooking gear, but this is what I use on a regular basis.

Back, from left to right:

Yet another aluminium foil windscreen. You tend to pick up a lot of those. Cheap, versatile and suprisingly sturdy.

Big stainless steel "cowboy" mug. Picked up from a wild west re-enactment suppler in Germany. Large enough to cook for one person.

Bushcooker. I really like the concept of these wood-gas stoves - and I try to bring it as my main cooker as often as possible.
It takes more work and is slower than a meths- or multifuel stove, but it gives me a very gratifying feeling to use it.
My only complaint is price vs. quality; considering the high price of this product, I had expected something better (in terms of materials and finish), than what I would be able to make myself from a couple of old tins.

12 cm. Zebra Billy Can. A bushcraft classic, made famous by Ray Mears. Not much to say; tough as nails, cheap (at least it used to be) and - well, now I said it - heavy.
I like my Zebra Billy Can, but I think I like it for the wrong reasons; I like it because it is an iconic piece of gear, used by Ray Mears. I do not, however, like it because it has any advantage over any other billy can/small pot I have ever had or used - actually, aside from the weight, it has three major issues going against it:
1. It is hard to pour water from it, without spilling. To me that is a nuicance - aswell as a real problem if you have limited supplies of water (ok, you rarely have that problem in Scandinavia).
2. The handle, which will be replaced by a piece of brake wire at some point, keeps falling down, causing it to get too hot to handle. The white plastic thingies, that comes with the can, helps a lot on this problem - but they won't last forever when the pot is used over fire.
3. The handle on the lid gets as hot as the lid itself, I would much have preferred a knob or a folding handle.
I still use the Zebra Billy Can though, but mostly with my Bushcooker - rarely over a fire. There I use the pots from my Tatonka Multiset.

Tatonka Handle Mug. This stainless steel mug is imho. a must have. I use it mostly to drink from, but when travelling really light, it has been used as my main cooking pot a few times. I use it a lot, when scouting, for heating water for a quick brew, in the embers of our campfire.
Like all Tatonka's 18/8 stainless products this is virtually unbreakable and it can be placed directly in a fire without taking any damage.
I guess this product works, in many ways, like the popular crusader cup - with slightly longer handles, making it more convenient to use over an open fire.

Fire-Maple hardanodized aluminium cookset. Fire-Maple is a virtually unknown Chinese manufacturer of camping goods. I only have personal experience with their pots though - but a very good experience that is.
I have compared this set to both the Optimus Terra Weekend and the Primus Trek Kettle, both costing more than three times of what the Fire-Maple does. Aside from a slightly better finish, what you get for your extra money, is the brand name. Sad, but true.
I am usually a "go for the big brands - you get what you pay for" kind of person, when it comes to outdoor gear - but this is at least one exception.

Front, from left to right:

GSI polycarbonate folding cooking utensils. Ok, maybe slightly poshcrafty - but really convenient and easier to clean than wood. I bought these together with the teflon pan for my trangia. I usually only carry these together with my "heavy" cooking sets, like the Trangia or Tatonka Multiset.

No-brand spring retained pot gripper. This is the classic pot gripper, that used to be available in every outdoor store here in Denmark, now it is almost impossible to find. I prefer it over the folding pot grippers from Trangia and tatonka.

Spork XM (extra medium). A larger version of the Light My Fire Spork (one regular sized shown for comparison). This is my main cooking- and eating utensil when packing light. Long enough to reach the bottom of a boil-in-bag meal and sturdy enough to stir a stew. One of my favourite pieces of gear.











sluice valve ??????? ?????




sluice valve     ??????? ?????





Gate valve
From Wikipedia



A gate valve, also known as a sluice valve, is a valve that opens by lifting a round or rectangular gate/wedge out of the path of the fluid. The distinct feature of a gate valve is the sealing surfaces between the gate and seats are planar. The gate faces can form a wedge shape or they can be parallel. Typical gate valves should never be used for regulating flow, unless they are specifically designed for that purpose. On opening the gate valve, the flow path is enlarged in a highly nonlinear manner with respect to percent of opening. This means that flow rate does not change evenly with stem travel. Also, a partially open gate disk tends to vibrate from the fluid flow. Most of the flow change occurs near shutoff with a relatively high fluid velocity causing disk and seat wear and eventual leakage if used to regulate flow. Typical gate valves are designed to be fully opened or closed. When fully open, the typical gate valve has no obstruction in the flow path, resulting in very low friction loss.

Gate valves are characterised as having either a rising or a nonrising stem. Rising stems provide a visual indication of valve position. Nonrising stems are used where vertical space is limited or underground.

Bonnets provide leakproof closure for the valve body. Gate valves may have a screw-in, union, or bolted bonnet. Screw-in bonnet is the simplest, offering a durable, pressure-tight seal. Union bonnet is suitable for applications requiring frequent inspection and cleaning. It also gives the body added strength. Bolted bonnet is used for larger valves and higher pressure applications.

Another type of bonnet construction in a gate valve is pressure seal bonnet. This construction is adopted for valves for high pressure service, typically in excess of 15 MPa (2250 psi). The unique feature about the pressure seal bonnet is that the body - bonnet joints seals improves as the internal pressure in the valve increases, compared to other constructions where the increase in internal pressure tends to create leaks in the body-bonnet joint.

Gate valves normally have flanged ends which are drilled according to pipeline compatible flange dimensional standards. Gate valves are typically constructed from cast iron, ductile iron, cast carbon steel, gun metal, stainless steel, alloy steels, and forged steels.



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what to use to clean stainless steel







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