1. Plug the rollers in and adjust the temperature. For thick hair, set the Thermo Ceramic Rollers on high. Reduce the temperature for thin or fine hair. The rollers take 4 minutes to heat. 2. Comb through dry hair to remove any tangles or k...
1. Rinse the metal thermos with cold water for three minutes, and then rinse with hot water for three minutes. 2. Wash with warm, soapy water and a bottle brush to remove any debris from the inside of the thermos. 3. Rinse again thoroughly ...
1. Fill your sink with enough hot water to cover the thermos. 2. Add two cups of vinegar to the water. 3. Remove the lid and screw top from the thermos, and immerse these parts, as well as the thermos body, in the hot water and vinegar mixt...
I am currently developing a large and complex thermo-hydraulic systems in Modelica/Dymola environment using ThermoPower library by Prof. Francesco Casella. At present, I have completed building our system model (which contains several closed-loop hydraulic circuits) and concentrating on designing controllers for the developed model. Given complexity of the system, I have about 25 PI controllers controlling various valve opening, pump, condenser and boilers. At this stage, I am tuning the controller gains using some judicious trial-and-error method. I tried to look into literature to see if there are any formal design methodology or any rule-of-thumbs for designing controllers for such a multi-input-multi-output (MIMO) thermo-hydraulic system. Consequently, I would like to ask if anyone can provide some pointers or literature/papers which deals with controller designs for such systems. Because my knowledge in controller design (sliding mode, linear control, root locus, etc) are not
Can any of you recommend a thermos/food jar that is durable and can keep food hot (not just luke warm) for at least 8 hours. I have tried a few thermoses and have been really disappointed even if I heat the thermos with really hot water beforehand. The ones I have tried were pretty cheap plastic ones. I am willing to spend more money on a stainless one or some other material if it works decent. I'd just like to get some opinions before I plunk down my money on any one brand of thermos. Thanks :)
Could a stainless steel thermos cause heartburn?
(Asking this for a friend.)
I just want to know if there's any possibility that drinking water out of a stainless steel thermos could be causing my heartburn?
The heartburn started when I started using the thermos and I can't find any other reasons for it. I only drink ice water from it.
How to make my thermos flask not ruin my coffee?
I bought a thermos flask, and it is making my coffee taste like dreck - horrible plastic-y dreck. That said, I've only given it two tries so far, and the foul taste seems to be weakening. Is there something I can do/soak with/heat/cool/manipulate to get more quickly to the point where I actually enjoy drinking the coffee?
I bring a Stainless Thermos on winter camping and ski trips. It adds a bit of weight but I find it worth it to always have it on hand for a quick warm up and it's certainly easier than bringing a little stove or JetBoil. Mine is an older ...
I hate fast instant coffee. I will be traveling by car from Toronto to Montreal. There are lots of stops where one can get Tim Hortons or McDonald's instant coffee. Unfortunately/fortunately I don't like their coffee. I can make good coffee at home. What type of thermos can keep it fresh and warm for a good portion of my trip?
I'd like to drink tea all day at work. What's the best big, BPA-free thermos?
In my quest to stay hydrated all day long, I'd like to brew tea in the morning and then tote it around all day in a delightful and BPA-free thermos. Any suggestions?
I got this Nissan thermos for my birthday this past August. I have no complaints about the way it works keeping coffee warm. But it does have a weird odor, and it might be haunted.
When I uncap the full thermos in the morning, sometimes I smell standing water or mildew. I don't smell it in the morning when I fill the empty thermos. Then, when I pour my first cup into the plastic/steel cap and set it on my desk, there's a popping noise and water drips out from where the plastic edge and steel case meet. Not much, maybe a teaspoon.
After the popping noise, the bottom of the cap/cup can be pressed in and out, like the metal lid of a vacuum-sealed jar. But only while it's still warm from the coffee. This has really just started happening in the past couple of weeks, since it's gotten very cold in my area.
I wash the thermos daily with dish soap and a brush. While it has a faint odor of coffee, it doesn't smell like mildew except for this one time of day. Is ther
I take a nice 4-serving Thermos of tea to work every day. It keeps my tea nice and hot all day long. But my little tupperware of milk warms up after a couple of hours. I'd like to find a 4-ounce container that will keep my milk cool, can poor without dripping, and is OK to put dairy in (because according to my Thermos, it's dairy intolerant).
I have a 1966 Holiday Thermos. It's in great condition and has worked great keeping my coffee more than warm well into the afternoon hours. I just started taking the bus which has subjected it to a little extra time in the cold but the coffee was nice and hot when I got to work. However something…
I need step by step the process of pouring the hot coffee into the thermos to re-pouring it out later.
Each step should explain the mechanisms at work to to keep it hot, convection, conduction and radiation.
Good help so far but i need to help describing what happens to the coffee...
For example step 1 - Coffee into thermos
then explain what happens
For a project, we have to make a homemade thermos that will keep hot soup hot for 4 hours. What materials will I need and how do I make it? (BTW: I cannot use a vacuum) I've already done some researching, but all the suggestions are so different. People have suggested styrofoam, fiberglass, bubble wrap, aluminum foil, but what materials actually work?