Microwave Carts Stands. Microwavable Dish. Microwave Rice Steamers.
Microwave Carts Stands
- (Microwave cart) A type of kitchen cart designed for a microwave to fit on top.
- An act of holding one’s ground against or halting to resist an opposing force
- (stand) the position where a thing or person stands
- An attitude toward a particular issue; a position taken in an argument
- A determined effort to resist or fight for something
- (stand) base: a support or foundation; “the base of the lamp”
- (stand) be standing; be upright; “We had to stand for the entire performance!”
microwave carts stands – Park Tool
The PCS-10 has all the features of Park Tool’s popular PCS-9 Home Mechanic Repair Stand but with special upgrades to make set up, take down, and use faster and easier. The PCS-10 works well with many recumbents and bikes with odd shaped tubing. A cam-type clamp allows single action clamping of tubes 7/8 to 3 inches (24mm to 76mm). Clamping pressure is fully adjustable and jaw covers are replaceable. Composite top tube for smooth 360-degree clamp rotation. Quick-release height adjustment (39 to 57 inches). Folds to 41 inches for portability and storage. Three-point leg system with reinforced center yolk for superior stability, Sliding retention rings lock folding legs.
The repair stand folds to 41 inches with sliding retention rings to lock the legs.
Features & Specifications:
Cam-type clamp allows single action clamping of tubes (7/8 to 3 inches)
Clamping pressure is fully adjustable and jaw covers are replaceable
Composite top tube for smooth 360-degree clamp rotation
Quick-release height adjustment (39 to 57 inches)
3-point leg system with reinforced center yolk for superior stability
Folds to 41 inches for portability and storage
Sliding retention rings lock folding legs
Day 317 – November 13, 2007
So we get them for $2.99 and think nothing of it.
The next night I pull them out to cook them, and take off the plastic packaging. I said to Q, "I wonder what we do to these things, eh? Just cut a slit I guess," and peel back one of the tinfoil wrappers. I say to Q, "Hey man there is no cut at all here…" and stab it with a knife. Sure enough, it was just a solid, uncooked potato! Me and Q burst into laughter with calls of, "Oh man we got served!"
So we’re joking around about how we paid $3 for 4 potatoes and how the profit margin on that is just astronomical. I toss them in the oven without removing the foil, and a half hour later I start checking out some sites on cooking potatoes in the oven to try and get an idea of how long to cook them. The sites tell me that although it seems right, to not cook them in tinfoil, because they will just turn out steamed, as if they were done in a microwave. So I tell this to Q, and we laugh about how this is really becoming a trainwreck. I walk up to the oven, pull them out, and take off the tinfoil. Suddenly, I smell a very noticeable stench of dirt… they weren’t even pre-washed! So not only did we pay $3 for potatoes based solely on the packaging (I assumed completely that green on the foil implied green onions, and that the gold implied butter – not to mention the image of them being cooked on the front of the packaging), but they were just potatoes ripped straight out of the soil and dropped into some fancy tinfoil. That’s the most expensive tin foil I have ever seen.
A few days later we were in Zehrs doing our shopping and we went to get a shopping cart. Next to the carts was a stand of potatoes: 20 pounds for $1.49! Now I don’t care if the 20 pounds of potatoes were the most garbage potatoes ever grown, and the ones we got duped into buying were the most premium potatoes grown for all time… we got owned.