How It's Made: Bread (American bread)

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Picture of ComentAtor47 achievements

+2 1. ComentAtor commented 288 days ago

this is how it's made :P
and for those of you poor people without an open fireplace in your home

i always get said watching ordinary products get mass produced , with e's and other additives
make your own it's easy :)
Picture of Pepperoni3955 achievements

+17 2. Pepperoni39 commented 288 days ago

"The dough weights 1000 kilos, thats almost a ton" - almost?!? :'(
Picture of ughlah40 achievements

+9 3. ughlah commented 287 days ago

umericans. Metrics is hard to grasp, when you keep using your own totally useless system. Gallons, Fahrenheit, yards. I have yet to understand, if there is any benefits in any of those measures.

And when it comes to bread, i'm not sure i would call that bread. Removing the seed from the grain is the first step to failure.
Picture of MindTrick43 achievements

+2 4. MindTrick commented 287 days ago

I was yeast randomly watching videos and this came up... wheat about that!
Picture of thefox27 achievements

+4 5. thefox commented 287 days ago

#4 Flour God's sake, did you knead to say that?
Picture of camoga37 achievements

+7 6. camoga commented 287 days ago

In the United States and formerly Canada[4] a ton is defined to be 2,000 pounds (907 kg).

Where confusion is possible, the 2240 lb ton is called "long ton" and the 2000 lb ton "short ton"; the tonne is distinguished by its spelling, but usually pronounced the same as ton, hence the US term "metric ton". In the UK the final "e" of "tonne" can also be pronounced (/?t?n?/),[5] or "metric ton" when it is necessary to make the distinction.
Picture of thundersnow56 achievements

+1 7. thundersnow commented 284 days ago

Can't stand weights and measures in the US.