1. Light Weight Pans
Porcelain enamel cookware is sturdy enough for a professional kitchen, yet light enough for everyday use. A 12 inch porcelain enamel skillet can weigh just 2.1 lbs, as compared to a 12 inch non-stick skillet that weight over 5 lbs.
2. Can Go in the Oven
Unlike most non-stick cookware that can only be used on the stove top up to the medium heat setting, Porcelain Enamel Cookware can be used on the stove top or in the oven up to 350° Fahrenheit. This allows you to use one pan for the entire cooking process, especially if the dish requires starting on the stove top and finishing in the oven, such as browning meat or chicken to sear the outside, then putting in the oven to cook the inside.
3. Stay Cool Handles
One of the biggest issues with porcelain enamel cookware that goes in the oven is that the handles can get too hot to touch. The unique rubberized stay cool handles prevent burns when removing from the oven or stove top.
4. Comes in Several Exciting Colors
While many non-stick skillets and pans come in just black, grey, or silver, the Porcelain Enamel II Cookware Set, for example, comes in several exciting two-tone gradient colors, including: Blue, Red, Orange, Fennel, Green and Purple, to match your kitchen, favorite color or even your personality.
5. Scratch Resistant Outer Shell
Due to the baked on enamel external coating, porcelain enamel non-stick cookware is scratch resistant, and can hold up in even the most demanding kitchens.
This article comes from the-cookingpot edit released
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Porcelain enamel frit is a glass of a particular chemical composition and physical nature determined for the surface protection of metal.
Enamel frit is a form of glass bonded to metal on a molecular level at high temperature.
This results in a typical and unique composite material of glass and metal, which combines the positive qualities of both materials.
Cover coat have good opacity and gloss with clean and fine surface, but they can’t be directly coated on the body metal, they require the matched ground coat enamel frits. The firing temperature of cover coat enamel frit is lower than that of ground coat enamel frit.
This article comes from alibaba website edit released
Porcelain enamels are glass coatings applied primarily to products or parts made of sheet steel, cast iron, and aluminum to improve appearance and to protect the metal surface.
This article describes the types of porcelain enamels, and details porcelain enamel ground coat for these materials. It provides a list of steels suitable for porcelain enamel ground coat and discusses the most important factors considered in the selection of steel for porcelain enameling.
The article briefly presents the preparation methods of these materials for porcelain enamel ground coat and covers the methods, and furnaces of porcelain enameling. It examines the role of coating thickness, firing time and temperature, metal substrate, and color on the performance of enameled surfaces. The article concludes with a discussion on the properties of enameled surfaces, factors considered in process control, and test procedures for evaluating the quality of enameled surfaces.
This article comes from digital library edit released