If you are in the market for a new microwave oven or oven, a microwave transfer circuit can be an excellent and effective option. Transfer microwaves are more expensive than conventional microwaves, but they are less expensive than many conventional ovens and require much less space and energy to operate. You can do almost anything in a microwave oven if you have learned some techniques.
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Learn more about your settings. For most microwave transports, you can only cook with microwave irradiation (time cooking), only with warmth (hot cooking, air circulating at a certain temperature), or both at the same time.
Choose the microwave setting for the things you will need traditionally for the microwave, especially for short periods. These foods may contain popcorn, microwaves, hot mussels or steamed vegetables. When using the microwave setting, cover foods for moisture storage and do not use metal basins, shelves or utensils.
Choose the transfer setting for baked goods or something that should look crisp, like roasting meat or vegetables. Raise food on a shelf to allow hot air to circulate under the pan.
Cook in a microwave oven with the synthetic setting if you want your food to be done very quickly, with a well-made interior and a crisp exterior. Microwave rays penetrate into thick foods such as whole birds for quick cooking, while transport currents and ambient heat surround the exterior beautifully.
When cooking in a microwave oven, realize that everything is faster than a conventional oven, even if you only use the transfer setting. Try foods sooner than expected and be careful not to go overboard.