Tag Archive | "cooktop"

Video: Handy Trick to Make Cooktop Cut-Out Cleanup Easy

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Video: Handy Trick to Make Cooktop Cut-Out Cleanup Easy

Posted on 27 August 2018 by cradmin

This video, which is put together by cooktopbag.com, features a handy trick to make clean up of countertop cooktop cut-outs easy. By using a bag sized properly for the cooktop cut-out (along with point-of-source dust collection) helps keep debris from spreading to the jobsite. Watching the video makes one think it could easily be used on just about any countertop surface – granite or other stone, quartz, solid surface or just about everything that may need to be cut in place.

While the company makes these bags specifically designed for this use to certain sizes, one could suppose that other heavy-duty bags could serve the same purpose, although that is for you to decide.

You may also be interested in this video on Panasonic’s idea of the cooktop of the future.

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Kitchen of the Future Displayed by Panasonic

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Kitchen of the Future Displayed by Panasonic

Posted on 13 March 2017 by cradmin

This video put out by Panasonic is a look at their idea of the “kitchen of the future” with a focus on internet connectivity, integral sinks and cooktops, moving countertop sections, built-in lighting and other integrated features. While the video isn’t the most recent look at smart kitchens, the focus on the countertop is certainly interesting and relevant.

 

 

You may also be interested in this video on induction charging built in to countertops.

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Video: TPB Tech Porcelain-based Compact Surface Includes Built-in Induction Heating

Posted on 07 June 2016 by cradmin

Here’s a new take on countertops that we haven’t seen yet, which is rare indeed. In this video put out by TPBarcelona, the company’s TPB Tech product is featured. This porcelain-based material has all of the great properties associated with similar products, such as very high heat tolerance, great durability and scratch resistance, near impervious to staining and etching and UV stability. However, the one really amazing feature is that it also includes built in induction heating allowing users to cook right on the surface. The locations of the “burners” are noted with laser light and temperature controls are built in, as well. Because induction heating only works to heat conductive materials (i.e. metal – and quite quickly at that), and non-conductive materials (plastics, human skin, etc.) are not affected. As such, the areas where cooking takes place are cool to the touch and will not damage non-conductive items coming in contact with them.

This video may very well be showing us the future of the kitchen that is taking place right now (in this case, primarily in Spain).

You may also be interested in this video on testing of ultracompact surfaces.

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