Replace Over The Range Microwave


Replace Over The Range Microwave

replace over the range microwave


  • kitchen appliance that cooks food by passing an electromagnetic wave through it; heat results from the absorption of energy by the water molecules in the food
  • An electromagnetic wave with a wavelength in the range 0.001–0.3 m, shorter than that of a normal radio wave but longer than those of infrared radiation. Microwaves are used in radar, in communications, and for heating in <em>microwave</em> ovens and in various industrial processes
  • a short electromagnetic wave (longer than infrared but shorter than radio waves); used for radar and microwave ovens and for transmitting telephone, facsimile, video and data
  • cook or heat in a microwave oven; "You can microwave the leftovers"


  • Take the place of
  • Fill the role of (someone or something) with a substitute
  • supplant: take the place or move into the position of; "Smith replaced Miller as CEO after Miller left"; "the computer has supplanted the slide rule"; "Mary replaced Susan as the team's captain and the highest-ranked player in the school"
  • put something back where it belongs; "replace the book on the shelf after you have finished reading it"; "please put the clean dishes back in the cabinet when you have washed them"
  • Provide or find a substitute for (something that is broken, old, or inoperative)
  • substitute a person or thing for (another that is broken or inefficient or lost or no longer working or yielding what is expected); "He replaced the old razor blade"; "We need to replace the secretary that left a month ago"; "the insurance will replace the lost income"; "This antique vase can


  • The area of variation between upper and lower limits on a particular scale
  • A set of different things of the same general type
  • change or be different within limits; "Estimates for the losses in the earthquake range as high as $2 billion"; "Interest rates run from 5 to 10 percent"; "The instruments ranged from tuba to cymbals"; "My students range from very bright to dull"
  • scope: an area in which something acts or operates or has power or control: "the range of a supersonic jet"; "a piano has a greater range than the human voice"; "the ambit of municipal legislation"; "within the compass of this article"; "within the scope of an investigation"; "outside the reach
  • roll: move about aimlessly or without any destination, often in search of food or employment; "The gypsies roamed the woods"; "roving vagabonds"; "the wandering Jew"; "The cattle roam across the prairie"; "the laborers drift from one town to the next"; "They rolled from town to town"
  • The scope of a person's knowledge or abilities

replace over the range microwave – LG LMV1680WW

LG LMV1680WW Over-the-Range 1-3/5-Cubic-Foot Microwave Oven, White
LG LMV1680WW Over-the-Range 1-3/5-Cubic-Foot Microwave Oven, White
Behind every LG OTR lives a high performance cooking machine. Our powerful 300 CFM exhaust system makes cooking more pleasant by reducing smoke and food odors. With LG’s OTRs, expect the ultimate in premium styling . By adding stylish controls and a hidden venting system, we’ve elevated our OTRs to a new level of sophistication. Improved circulation of microwaves with top stirrer fan and rotation of the turntable ensure more even and thorough cooking and defrosting. Melt or soften your butter, cream cheese, or chocolate without boiling or scorching using this low wattage setting. You’ll no longer have to let your butter sit on the counter to soften before you can cream it to make cookies.

Old Fashioned British Sweets From Your Childhood

Old Fashioned British Sweets From Your Childhood
1953: Sweet rationing ends in Britain

Children all over Britain have been emptying out their piggy-banks and heading straight for the nearest sweet-shop as the first unrationed sweets went on sale today. Toffee apples were the biggest sellers, with sticks of nougat and liquorice strips also disappearing fast.

One firm in Clapham Common gave 800 children 150lbs of lollipops during their midday break from school; and a London factory opened its doors to hand out free sweets to all comers.

Adults joined in the sugar frenzy, with men in the City queuing up in their lunch breaks to buy boiled sweets and to enjoy the luxury of being able to buy 2lb boxes of chocolates to take home for the weekend.

Do you remember your favourite childhood sweets and the excitement of going to the local sweet shop and choosing from the vast array of jars on the shelves full of colourful mouth watering temptations?

They were weighed by the quarter on a big old fashioned metal scale pan and packaged into small white paper bags.

For many of us, the Saturday ritual of sweets-buying has lingered into adulthood, and it is heartening to find so many places selling from jars. Indeed, the Bonds sweets factory in Carlisle – a major supplier – is planning to redesign its plastic jars to be squatter and wider than usual: an echo of the prewar shape. Multicoloured jars lined up on shelves are very alluring, for many of us a potent reminder of a time when the local sweet shop represented a kind of El Dorado.

If you thought it was just kids who ate sugar confectionery you’d be wide of the mark. Many of the lines might have been developed for children but prove a hit with adults, too. Even the tough guys (and gals) in the British armed forces love their sweets according to NAAFI figures, servicemen and women in Afghanistan last year munched their way through 923,583 bags of Haribo.

Here in the UK, sweetie buying habits change as we hopefully head towards warmer weather, with more people opting for fruity sweets rather than chocolate bars.



Dimpled, square boiled sweets in fruit-flavoured and Old English varieties. Spangles was a brand of boiled sweets, manufactured by Mars Ltd in the United Kingdom from 1950 to the early eighties. They were bought in a paper tube with individual sweets cellophane wrapped. They were distinguished by their shape which was a rounded square with a circular depression on each face.

The regular Spangles tube (labelled simply "Spangles") contained a variety of translucent, fruit flavoured sweets: strawberry, blackcurrant, orange, pineapple, lemon and lime.

Originally the sweets were not individually wrapped, but later a waxed paper, and eventually a cellophane wrapper was used. The tube was a bright orange-red colour, bearing the word "Spangles" in a large letters. In the seventies a distinctive, seventies-style font was used.

Over the production period many different, single flavour varieties were introduced including Acid Drop, Barley Sugar, Blackcurrant, Liquorice, Peppermint, Spearmint and Tangerine.

The Old English Spangles tube contained traditional English flavours such as liquorice, mint humbugs, cough candy, butterscotch and pear drops. One of the flavours was an opaque mustard yellow colour, and one was striped.

The sweets’ individual wrappers were striped, distinguishing them from regular Spangles. The tube was black, white and purple, and designed for a more mature and specific clientele than the regular variety.

Spangles were discontinued in the early eighties, and briefly reintroduced in 1994, including in Woolworths outlets in the UK. There are many nostalgic references to them from children who grew up with them. Spangles are associated with the 1970s and they, like Space Hoppers or the Raleigh Chopper, have become shorthand for lazy nostalgia for the time, as in the phrase "Do you remember Spangles?"

Today the Tunes brand is the only remaining relation of the Spangles brand, sharing the shape and wrapping of the original product. In the UK, Tunes no longer have the Spangles style packaging, and they are now lozenge-shaped.

Cabana bar

Very sweet coconut-centred chocolate bar with cherry twist made by Cadbury’s.

Pineapple Mars

This early tropical-flavoured prototype was not a lasting success

Fry’s Five Centres

Follow-up to famous Fry’s Five Boys. Fry’s Cream is a chocolate bar made by Cadbury’s, and formerly by J. S. Fry & Sons. It consists of a fondant centre enrobed in dark chocolate and is available in a plain version, and also peppermint or orange fondant. Fry’s Chocolate Cream was one of the first chocolate bars ever produced, launched in 1866.

There are currently three variants of Fry’s Cream:

Fry’s Chocolate Cream
Fry’s Orange Cream
Fry’s Peppermint Cream

Over the years, other variants existed:

Fry’s Five Centre (orange, raspberry, lime, strawberry, and pineap

Day 331 – an example of a "crack pipe"

Day 331 - an example of a "crack pipe"
Welcome back to Mushy’s Home Improvement Show, where the mantra is: We’re not crackheads!™ [disclaimer: we may eat food we find in drawers that has been there since 2000 but we won’t smoke anything we find from the 1990’s.]

On today’s episode, we’re preparing the kitchen for an overhaul. On the list of things that will happen either shortly or by the end of the summer: stripping and repainting the cupboards and cabinets; replacing the 42" stove and overhead cabinet with a 30" stove, 30" hooded microwave, and two 12" cabinets (floor will have a tray slide-out for pans, wall will have shelves for spices and such); replacing the laminant counter tops with granite tile; replacing the two-section stainless steel sink with a one-section ceramic-look sink; a serious green glass tile wraparound backsplash; rigging up lights over the new breakfast bar; replacing the flooring (though with what has not been decided).

Since this is the preliminary stage, there was measuring and shopping around and, oh, around 9pm, actually doing anything that resembled progress such as taking everything out of the cupboards and cabinets and putting it all into boxes, following Carson Cressley’s advice and divvying said mess of items into Keep / Trash / Charity piles (how many loaf pans and casseroles does anyone need?), taking the drawers out of their slots and several layers of rancid old shelf paper off of the drawers and shelves, sorting through the spices and candy drawer to Keep or Trash things by age, and removing the knobs from the drawers and the magnet things off the cabinet doorways. There was also hunting for 9" cabinets, which was fun until I measured the spaces again and found that the standard width of appliances is 30", not the 36" which one interior designer had made blueprints around and I’d based my search on. 12" cabinets are everywhere and in order to make these new units match the not-at-all-snazzy cabinets I have I’m having some custom made for &frac14; of the price of premade. Two nice green glass pendant lights were ordered from a cute little shop and should be in on Thursday.

Which brings us now to the Crackhead™ discovery of the day. I was taking down the contact paper in the cabinet over the stove (which wasn’t really necessary since that particular cabinet is going bye-bye) and noticed how the vent for the present range hood looks. I’m not sure what the original homeowner from 1959 to the early 1990’s had in the way of venting, but the next assclowns put a new range hood in. Which would have been fine, except that they replaced the vent pipe that goes from the hood to the vent hole cut in the ceiling. Which would have been fine had they used the same size pipe. What you are looking at in this photo is the ceiling end of their attempt to jerryrig a really fat pipe between the two ends. On the hood end, they cut a seam in the pipe and bent the thing inward, and slid it in the hood’s spout. That part came out fairly okay. On the ceiling end, though, they basically went whacky with tin-snips and shoved jagged edges around, then tried to seal the gaping gaps with, I dunno, asphalt or something. No wonder everything in that cabinet (vegetable oils, vinegars, waffle maker, milkshake machine, George Foreman Lean Mean Fat Reducing Grilling Machine, shelf paper…) was greasy, all the frying gunk was going straight into the cabinet — not out the vent in the roof! The hooded microwave will be self-venting so I think the tubes can be removed, the hole in the ceiling covered, and the lower portion of the roof vent can be reworked to let the attic’s summer heat out.

Nothing else stupid has been encountered, unless you count the several rancid layers of shelf paper, but I did pull an ancient Tupperware lid out of the back of a cabinet, from behind the wrap/bags drawer by the sink. I thought my mother was the only one who put Tupperware lids in a drawer…

That’s all the time we have for this episode. Stay tuned for "Flip Off This House", followed by a very special episode of "Property Ladder" where Kirsten Kemp tells David Bromstad just how rediculous and un-saleable a home he’s made color splashes and bric-a-brac embellishments to has become. Fur and feathers fly.

replace over the range microwave

replace over the range microwave

GE Cafe™ 2.0 Cu. Ft. Over-the-Range Microwave Oven
2.0 cu. ft. capacity 1100 Watts (IEC-705 test procedure)
Dual-distribution cooking system Circulates microwaves from the top and side of the oven for even heating and defrosting of food
EasyGuide menu system Automatically leads you through each step of the cooking process
Soften Feature Exceptional for heavy foods like butter and cream cheese, as well as frozen ice cream
1-lb. Quick Defrost Evenly defrosts a pound meat, poultry or fish in a fraction of the usual time, without precooking or turning the food
Full-Width Active Hidden Vent Out of sight when not in use, the oven vent hides behind the sleek top panel for a sophisticated, easy-to-clean look.
Cooking Modes: Microwave
Cooking System: Turntable
Cooking Technology: Dual Distribution
Power Levels: 10
Program CookingRack Type: 2 Wire Oven Racks; 2 Positions
Style: Over-The-Range
Wattage (IEC-705): 1100 W
ClockCustom PadElectronic Touch C