# Op amps problem Gain Calculation

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Brian Gregory
Guest

Sat Jan 12, 2019 7:45 pm

On 29/12/2018 18:45, William Gothberg wrote:
Quote:
I'd find that severely limiting.  2kW hoover, 2kW kettle, breadmaker,
toaster, etc, etc.

Good luck replacing that 2kW hoover if it goes wrong.
I don't think it's legal to sell such a power hungry hoover now.

--

Brian Gregory (in England).

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Sat Jan 12, 2019 7:45 pm

On Sat, 12 Jan 2019 18:11:12 -0000, Brian Gregory <void-invalid-dead-dontuse_at_gmail.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 29/12/2018 18:45, William Gothberg wrote:
I'd find that severely limiting. 2kW hoover, 2kW kettle, breadmaker,
toaster, etc, etc.

Good luck replacing that 2kW hoover if it goes wrong.
I don't think it's legal to sell such a power hungry hoover now.

Only because treehugging EU morons try to stop them.

Just think about it for a minute, they're actually trying to cut the amount of power used by something which you have running for about 0.001% of the day. It's as stupid as hosepipe bans, when we all know that 95% of water is consumed by industry, not domestic supplies.

I prefer my hoover to actually do it's job, not take twice as long using half the power, which er.... comes to the same amount of energy! Doh!

Peeler
Guest

Sat Jan 12, 2019 9:45 pm

On Sat, 12 Jan 2019 18:11:12 +0000, Brainless Gregory, another mentally
deficient, troll-feeding, senile idiot, babbled

Quote:
Good luck replacing that 2kW hoover if it goes wrong.
I don't think it's legal to sell such a power hungry hoover now.

....and this troll-feeding senile idiot had to come racing along to revive an

Daniel60
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 6:45 am

Commander Kinsey wrote on 3/01/2019 3:51 AM:
Quote:
wrote:

<Snip>

Quote:
IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be
baked, the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual
from past experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is
similar. And the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say
to put it in a regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious
reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have
to do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

Gee, you've got to read the small print, don't you??

That ad for a pizza quotes "Each (ovenbaked) 1/2 pizza contains" and
cites assorted Energy/Fats/Saturates/Sugars/Salt ratings.

Note "1/2 pizza", relying on us sharing it with our nearest and dearest!!

Here in Australia, you can pick up these pre-cooked pizza from your
local Supermarkets, but they can taste a bit bland/cardboardy. Or you
can pick-up/Home delivered from your favourite local Pizzeria. Or you
Oven ... if you're that determined!!

--
Daniel

Fredxx
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 4:45 pm

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
Quote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature.  I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power.  It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

Sure.  I plan ahead, and the pizza is ready when my stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave.  Even things that say you have to use an oven, I ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate.  Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.  The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself.  The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd.  The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them.  A microwave is
perfectly capable of this.  Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly.  But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available.  When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom.  It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped.  If you were actually cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA, frozen
pizza is not cooked.  The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc.  I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.  And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave.  For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have to
do the work myself?  If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 4:45 pm

On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

Sure. I plan ahead, and the pizza is ready when my stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar. The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA, frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar. And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that". The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired eating temperature.

Fredxx
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 4:45 pm

On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
Quote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature.  I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power.  It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

Sure.  I plan ahead, and the pizza is ready when my stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave.  Even things that say you have to use an oven, I ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate.  Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.  The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself.  The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd.  The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them.  A microwave is
perfectly capable of this.  Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly.  But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available.  When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom.  It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped.  If you were actually cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA, frozen
pizza is not cooked.  The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc.  I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.  And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave.  For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have to
do the work myself?  If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED.  All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 5:45 pm

Quote:
On Monday, January 21, 2019 at 10:36:50 AM UTC-5, Fredxx wrote:
On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

Sure. I plan ahead, and the pizza is ready when my stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar. The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA, frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar. And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

I tried to explain that to the birdbrain weeks ago. Same thing here in the
USA. Frozen pizzas are not cooked, the vast majority rely on baking them in a regular
oven. The crust is not baked, the cheese is not melted. Most of the toppings
are already cooked, eg pepperoni, sausage. And the few small pizzas that
are made to be microwaved have a special metalized box to try to crisp
up the crust. It doesn't work very well and they are inferior to the
other frozen pizzas. The other 95% of the frozen
pizzas have instructions to use a conventional oven. If you tried a
microwave, instead of a brown, at least partially crispy crust, you;ll
get a soggy, steamed mess.

Why do you continue to remove the newsgroups from the crosspost? Is this your first time on the internet? What do you think will happen when you post that comment? Think of the people who are in one of the groups other than alt.home.repair. They won't see it. You're wasting your time. You're splitting the conversation into several sections and making a thorough mess. Go read "Dummies Guide to the Internet".

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 5:45 pm

On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 15:36:46 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

Sure. I plan ahead, and the pizza is ready when my stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar. The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA, frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar. And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

What part of "ALREADY COOKED" didn't you understand?

Fredxx
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 6:45 pm

On 21/01/2019 16:04:44, Commander Kinsey wrote:
Quote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 15:36:46 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature.  I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power.  It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results
than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave.  Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate.  Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.  The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself.  The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd.  The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked
in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them.  A microwave is
perfectly capable of this.  Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly.  But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available.  When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom.  It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped.  If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked.  The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc.  I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.  And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave.  For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself?  If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED.  All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

What part of "ALREADY COOKED" didn't you understand?

The link you gave does not say already cooked. Are you illiterate?

Fredxx
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 6:45 pm

On 21/01/2019 16:04:23, Commander Kinsey wrote:
Quote:

On Monday, January 21, 2019 at 10:36:50 AM UTC-5, Fredxx wrote:
On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Wed, 02 Jan 2019 13:26:42 -0000, trader_4
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5,
William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature.  I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water
content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside
and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in
food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens
have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection
can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid
lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and
conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of
something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All
the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power".
There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power.  It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good
results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch,
wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING
in a
microwave.  Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is
edible.

You have an undeveloped palate.  Ready meals taste "nice"
because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.
The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how
truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself.  The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd.  The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be
cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them.  A microwave is
perfectly capable of this.  Even if you were actually cooking
them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly.  But
there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available.  When you just
want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom.  It doesn't work well and the one I
tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped.  If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked.  The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc.  I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.
And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave.  For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself?  If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.

https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED.  All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

I tried to explain that to the birdbrain weeks ago.  Same thing here
in the
USA.  Frozen pizzas are not cooked, the vast majority rely on baking
them in a regular
oven.  The crust is not baked, the cheese is not melted. Most of the
toppings
are already cooked, eg pepperoni, sausage. And the few small pizzas that
are made to be microwaved have a special metalized box to try to crisp
up the crust.  It doesn't work very well and they are inferior to the
other frozen pizzas.    The other 95% of the frozen
pizzas have instructions to use a conventional oven.  If you tried a
microwave, instead of a brown, at least partially crispy crust, you;ll
get a soggy, steamed mess.

Why do you continue to remove the newsgroups from the crosspost?  Is
this your first time on the internet?  What do you think will happen
when you post that comment?  Think of the people who are in one of the
groups other than alt.home.repair.  They won't see it.  You're wasting
your time.  You're splitting the conversation into several sections and
making a thorough mess.  Go read "Dummies Guide to the Internet".

You're the troll here. I can see I crosspost to 4 groups.

You must be new here or a troll if you are unaware excessive
crossposting is against netiquette. I suspect you are too illiterate to

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 7:45 pm

On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 17:14:35 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 21/01/2019 16:04:44, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 15:36:46 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results
than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar. The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked
in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar. And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

What part of "ALREADY COOKED" didn't you understand?

The link you gave does not say already cooked. Are you illiterate?

I've got one in front of me, it's cooked.

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 7:45 pm

On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 17:14:35 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 21/01/2019 16:04:44, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 15:36:46 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5, William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power". There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results
than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice" because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar. The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked
in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar. And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

What part of "ALREADY COOKED" didn't you understand?

The link you gave does not say already cooked. Are you illiterate?

It would seem you are. The first line, the nutrition part, says "Each (ovenbaked) 1/2 pizza contains". Look at the word in brackets. OVENBAKED. That means it's ALREADY BAKED.

Commander Kinsey
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 7:45 pm

On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 17:17:07 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

Quote:
On 21/01/2019 16:04:23, Commander Kinsey wrote:

On Monday, January 21, 2019 at 10:36:50 AM UTC-5, Fredxx wrote:
On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Wed, 02 Jan 2019 13:26:42 -0000, trader_4
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5,
William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water
content the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside
and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in
food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens
have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection
can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid
lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and
conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of
something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All
the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power".
There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good
results than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch,
wait for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING
in a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is
edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice"
because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.
The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how
truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be
cooked in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking
them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But
there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just
want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I
tried was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.
And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.

https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

I tried to explain that to the birdbrain weeks ago. Same thing here
in the
USA. Frozen pizzas are not cooked, the vast majority rely on baking
them in a regular
oven. The crust is not baked, the cheese is not melted. Most of the
toppings
are already cooked, eg pepperoni, sausage. And the few small pizzas that
are made to be microwaved have a special metalized box to try to crisp
up the crust. It doesn't work very well and they are inferior to the
other frozen pizzas. The other 95% of the frozen
pizzas have instructions to use a conventional oven. If you tried a
microwave, instead of a brown, at least partially crispy crust, you;ll
get a soggy, steamed mess.

Why do you continue to remove the newsgroups from the crosspost? Is
this your first time on the internet? What do you think will happen
when you post that comment? Think of the people who are in one of the
groups other than alt.home.repair. They won't see it. You're wasting
your time. You're splitting the conversation into several sections and
making a thorough mess. Go read "Dummies Guide to the Internet".

You're the troll here. I can see I crosspost to 4 groups.

You must be new here or a troll if you are unaware excessive
crossposting is against netiquette. I suspect you are too illiterate to

If crossposting was wrong it wouldn't be available dumbass.

Steven
Guest

Mon Jan 21, 2019 8:45 pm

"Commander Kinsey" <CFKinsey_at_military.org.jp> wrote in message
news:op.zvzb0pz8wdg98l_at_desktop-ga2mpl8.lan...
Quote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 17:14:35 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 21/01/2019 16:04:44, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 15:36:46 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 21/01/2019 15:11:41, Commander Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 21 Jan 2019 14:56:52 -0000, Fredxx <fredxx_at_nospam.com> wrote:

On 02/01/2019 16:51:07, Commander Kinsey wrote:
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 10:58:16 AM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Wed, 02 Jan 2019 13:26:42 -0000, trader_4
wrote:

On Wednesday, January 2, 2019 at 6:26:03 AM UTC-5,
angelica...@yahoo.com wrote:
On Tuesday, January 1, 2019 at 3:58:10 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey
wrote:
On Tue, 01 Jan 2019 13:00:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Monday, December 31, 2018 at 5:39:43 PM UTC-5, Commander
Kinsey wrote:
On Mon, 31 Dec 2018 11:34:40 -0000,
angelicapaganelli_at_yahoo.com> wrote:

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 3:24:35 PM UTC-5,
William
Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 20:20:18 -0000, trader_4

On Sunday, December 30, 2018 at 12:16:27 PM UTC-5,
William Gothberg wrote:
On Sun, 30 Dec 2018 10:21:46 -0000, Max Demian
max_demian_at_bigfoot.com> wrote:

On 30/12/2018 03:18, Bill Wright wrote:
On 29/12/2018 17:35, William Gothberg wrote:
On Sat, 29 Dec 2018 17:15:05 -0000, Bill Wright
wrightsaerials_at_f2s.com> wrote:

On 29/12/2018 16:27, William Gothberg wrote:

It can take 5 minutes to warm something from
frozen to eating
temperature. I see no reason that couldn't be

Conduction

Which would be way faster if the water content
the
microwaves were
hitting was heated hotter.

But the difference in temp between the outside
and
the inside of the
food would be greater and this could result in
food
that was both over-
and under-cooked. This is why microwave ovens
have
low settings, so food
can cook slowly and evenly. Anyone who uses a
microwave a lot will be
well aware of this. For items where convection
can
assist conduction
higher power can be fine, but not for large solid
lumps of food.

I can't say many things I cook have large solid
lumps.
All ready meals are pretty much fluid, so convection and
conduction
can take place, and almost everything I cook is a dish of
something
which is only 2 inches deep.

I don't know what the low settings are for. All
the
instructions I've
seen - e.g. on ready meals - say "full power".
There
is the defrost
setting, but microwaves aren't very good at
defrosting as they don't
heat frozen water very well.

Mine thaws a frozen (already cooked) pizza extremely
well, on full power. It turns a -20C pizza into a +40C pizza in 4
minutes.

Only a moron would cook a pizza in a microwave.

frozen pizza in the supermarket, place it in the microwave, then I
can eat it in 4 minutes.

Why would you think pizzas shouldn't go in microwaves?!
Every foodstuff can be cooked in a microwave.

Because some of us are more interested in good results
than
in speed.

When I want pizza, I make the crust from scratch, wait
for
it to rise,
shape it, top it, and bake it at 550 F.

And your stomach is happy to wait?!

stomach is.

When I see food, I get hungry, it's a natural instinct.
Therefore I cannot prepare food without consuming half the
ingredients during the cooking operation.

Like a child.

If I want something fast, I have scrambled eggs.

I always want something fast, therefore I cook EVERYTHING in
a
microwave. Even things that say you have to use an oven, I
ignore it
and use the microwave, funnily enough it tastes nice and is
edible.

You have an undeveloped palate. Ready meals taste "nice"
because
they
hit your evolutionary preferences for fat, salt, and sugar.
The
manufacturers do that deliberately so you won't notice how
truly
wretched the underlying taste is.

Cindy Hamilton

It's still mostly wretched compared to real cooked food that you
prepare
yourself. The idea that a pizza cooked in a microwave is
representative
of good pizza is absurd. The vast majority of the commercial
frozen pizzas
that I've seen do not say that they should be or can be cooked
in a
microwave.

They're ALREADY cooked, you're reheating them. A microwave is
perfectly capable of this. Even if you were actually cooking
them,
it's easy enough to change the power level accordingly. But
there's
no reason to reduce the maximum power available. When you just
want
to heat something rapidly, you need as much power as possible.

There are a few small pizzas designed for a microwave and they
have to play tricks, like have a piece of metalized cardboard to
try to
crisp up the bottom. It doesn't work well and the one I tried
was
also
among the crappiest pizzas for other reasons too.

Again, it's ALREADY cooked and crisped. If you were actually
cooking
it, you can turn the grill or oven function on on your microwave
simultaneously.

IDK what kind of crap you have over there, but here, in the USA,
frozen
pizza is not cooked. The crust is dough that needs to be baked,
the cheese needs to be melted, etc. I suspect, as usual from past
experience, you're full of shit and pizza in the UK is similar.
And
the vast majority of pizza COOKING instructions say to put it in a
regular oven, not a microwave. For obvious reasons.

No, it's pre-cooked, why would I buy a pre-made pizza and still
have to
do the work myself? If I wanted a home made pizza, I'd start from
scratch.
https://groceries.asda.com/product/thin-crust-pizza/asda-mediterranean-vegetable-extra-thin-crispy-pizza/910000479897

No wonder you don't have a job. The cooking instructions in your link
are to oven cook from frozen. None are given for a microwave. You are
utterly brainless.

No, an utterly brainless person would think "I can't microwave that".
The pizza is ALREADY COOKED. All I do is warm it up to the desired
eating temperature.

Only an utterly brainless person who has never cooked pizza before
would
say that.

How old are? Can you read cooking instructions?

What part of "ALREADY COOKED" didn't you understand?

The link you gave does not say already cooked. Are you illiterate?

It would seem you are. The first line, the nutrition part, says "Each
(ovenbaked) 1/2 pizza contains". Look at the word in brackets.
OVENBAKED. That means it's ALREADY BAKED.

It actually means that that's the nutritional breakdown
AFTER it has been oven baked by the purchaser.

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