I Don’t want to do any thing newly because our ancestors did a great design to protect us from lighting and if any natural calamities occur, for redevelopment the society, a storage is also plan in the same place even before 1000s of years.We daily able to see it. Its nothing other than Kalasam in t…
Continue Reading »
Hello,this is my second post.Let’s make a “small boots accessory” today. pattern and parts size notation / mm■patternPDF file to printing. Note:Custom size at the time of printing. ■partsparts thickness “1.2mm” Make holes ■see photodoing like a photo. Sewing If you want to end of sewing wi…
Continue Reading »
“Blown out” eggs are often required for craft projects that use empty, complete eggshells. Blown out eggs can be preserved for years after they’re made; without the egg white or yolk, the eggs won’t spoil. If you want to learn effective techniques for blowing out eggs, read this article.
- Poke two holes in a raw, regular-sized egg. Eggs usually have one end that’s smaller and pointier. Pierce the smaller end first, then the other end (top and bottom). To pierce the initial hole, use a pin or an egg-pricker available from specialty suppliers. The holes then need to be made bigger, so you can get the egg contents out. To do this, you can either keep using a pin or similar tool, or for a very effective method, use two large round nails, one 1/12″ (2mm) thick and one 1/6″ (4mm) thick. Sharpen the ends of each nail using a file or emery board to create four sharp edges. Make the hole you are going to blow through a little larger using the nail. Then make the end hole slightly larger, about twice the size of the first hole, as this is where the egg contents will flow out.
- One way to help prevent cracking when drilling the holes in the egg is to place “Scotch”/”cellophane” tape or an adhesive plaster/bandaid on the egg at the piercing point.
- You can also pierce the egg with a little drill bit in a hand (not power) drill, small rotary tool such as a “Dremel” or twirled between the fingers. Let it scrape down gently, not punch in and snag and tear the shell with its flutes.
- The bit should be a single solid piece of metal or metal-like carbide, not covered with grit which could contaminate the extracted egg.
- Feel around the eggshell for any weak spots––sometimes they are slightly gray. If you can’t find any, just select a spot near the center of the egg’s ends for poking holes in.
- Grip the egg firmly in your non-dominant hand (but don’t break it!) as you stick the nail in with your dominant hand. Insert the nail slowly and apply even pressure.
- To make the shell easier to poke holes in, try rubbing the egg on fine grain sandpaper to thin the shell. This makes it easier to penetrate the shell using a heavy pin or even a paperclip. The paperclip is great to break the yolk inside, which then makes it easier to blowout.
- Reach through the larger hole with a needle, wire, straightened paper clip, toothpick, or small balloon pump. Pierce the yolk and break up the membranes that keep it whole. Gently push the instrument in and out of the hole repeatedly.
- Decide how you want to blow out your eggs. The traditional method uses a small straw (like those thin straws you can find in any coffee shop) and air from your mouth, but you can also use a syringe to push air into the hole. If you don’t want to use your mouth, choose a tool from the following:
- An ear bulb syringe
- An injection syringe (without a sharp needle attached)
- A glue syringe
- An “egg blower” (for example, Blas-fix).
- A small air compressor, as for tire inflation or airbrushing. Attach the blunt, tapered low-pressure inflation nozzle and slowly bring it close to one hole. The egg should be disrupted and expelled without the need to break it up inside first.
- Check for lubricating oil or dirt contamination in the air by directing the stream at some clean paper.
- The egg may crack or even explode.
- High pressure compressed air streams can be dangerous. Do not use a full-size compressor or pressurized tank, place the nozzle against the body or near the face, or allow a child to use the compressor.
- Set up a clean wide bowl or jar to catch the insides of the egg. Hold the egg right above this bowl when you’re blowing. If you use clean materials, you can save these partially beaten egg yolks and whites for other dishes in the future.
- If you want to use the traditional method, hold up the thin straw to the small hole. Blow air through the straw and into the egg, letting the insides flow out from the larger hole. Do this until the egg is empty.
- If you want to use a syringe or special egg blower, hold the tool to the small hole in the egg. Push air or water through the hole to get the egg insides out. If you use water, you may not be able to save the eggs for a future recipe. Repeat until all the egg contents are out.
- Take a glass of water and pour it over the eggshell to rinse it out. Then take your straw or syringe to blow out the water and any remaining egg yolk/white. Shake gently and repeat until the egg is completely clean.
- You’ll want to do this over a bowl––if you’re saving the eggs for later use, set up a separate wide bowl for catching the water, or just do it over the sink.
- Dry the intact eggshells. Optionally, put all eggshells in the microwave on high for 15-30 seconds or bake them in 300ºF/150ºC oven for 10 minutes. This may help to make them stronger.
- Alternatively, you can let them drain (larger hole facing downwards) for 2-3 days.
- Done. They’re now ready for decorating and placing on display.
- If you heat blown out eggs too much, they may crack in extreme heat!
- Remember that once you blow the egg, it will float if you try to dye it.
- If you want to make the egg a little more decorative, you can take a small needle and poke designs in the empty egg. They won’t be visible if you leave the egg as it is, but if you then dye it, the designs will stand out.
- Use room temperature eggs if you can. The insides will be less stiff and flow more easily.
- Don’t let your eggs go to waste! Once you have blown out an egg, you can still use it to make scrambled eggs and other dishes, as long as you have made sure that your equipment is clean. Cover the bowl with saran wrap, and upside down dinner plate or other suitable cover until you want to use the partially beaten eggs.
- You can also use a pointed water drop-shaped drill bit to grind a hole.
- You can make a blow out egg with just these ingredients.
- When the eggs have holes they are pretty fragile so make sure you handle them carefully even when your done.
- Be cautious when working with raw eggs as they may carry salmonella. Wash your hands and equipment you’ve used with warm, soapy water before and after handling the eggs. Pregnant women and those with compromised immune systems are most at risk from salmonella.
Things You’ll Need
- Raw regular eggs at room temperature
- Needle, hat pin, small nail or a pointed bottle opener
- Nails with sharpened ends as explained in step, file or emery board
- Ear bulb syringe, injection or glue syringe (with or without a needle attached), an “egg blower,” a small drinking straw, or a basketball nozzle adapter for a bicycle pump (wrap the needle part with a damp paper towel to make it seal with the egg better)
- Sandpaper to thin the shell
- Bowl to catch the egg whites/yolks
Via:: Wiki how
Theory for achieving light speed. Ferro Theory I created this theory myself. It hypothesizes through simple calculations how long a stick needs be to achieve light speed at the top by moving it 45° in 1 second. Blah! What a mouthful! Anyways its easier than it sounds. Calculations First I star…
Continue Reading »
In this instructable I will show you how to make a king cobra weave paracord bracelet. It’s easier than it looks. So let’s get to it. Materials What you will need for this project is: – Paracord (I’ll be using about 14 1/2 feet of black cord)- Buckle- Knife (Or something to cut your cord with)- L…
Continue Reading »
I made this tripod amount for my Samsung. But you can use any other phone insted. What you need is….. 1. A cell phone cover2. A piece a plywood 120 x 200 x 6 mm3. Block of wood 70 x 40 x 20 mm4. 1/4″ nut5. Conctruction glue ( epoxy will work too )ScrollsawSandpaperdrillbits Watch the instru…
Continue Reading »
easy to make cable ties bracelet. Cable Ties Cable ties in any size and any color Tie them together you just tie them together , or you can put your favorite beads in the loop. Cable Ties Bracelet and then you got one.
Continue Reading »
Hard boil the eggs. Do this by placing the eggs into a saucepan with a pinch of salt and covering with water. Bring to the boil and then reduce to a simmer. Simmer for at least ten (10) minutes and then lift the eggs out carefully with a spoon or tongs. Place them under cold running water until they are cool enough to handle, at least a minute, and cool completely on a rack in the refrigerator before using.
Buy an egg decorating kit! These usually consist of several dye pellets, color coded cups, a special egg spoon, and, of course, directions to make the dye. Or buy a set of little bottles of food coloring, which you can use for all kinds of projects such as tie-dyed cake.
Follow the directions on the dye packaging carefully, and make the dye. In most cases, you drop the pellets into water or vinegar (about 1 tablespoon of vinegar). (Liquid food coloring usually requires vinegar). Make sure to have both nearby. You can use a glass, cup, or a bowl to pour the water into, just make sure the container has enough space for the egg. A disposable plastic cup (suitable for hot liquids, if you’re using them) would be perfect because staining it won’t matter and it may cushion eggs dropped in a little.
Coloring hard boiled eggs is an Easter tradition. The fun part is, there are so many ways to do it! You can do single colored eggs, but an added touch never hurt anyone. You can eat these eggs, give them as gifts, or use them for decoration.
- Organize the supplies needed. There are a few things you need to do before commencing:
- Buy a half dozen to a dozen
Decorate each egg before dyeing if you intend on adding features. If wished, you can draw on the eggs with crayon, or place rubber bands or dot stickers on the egg. Covering parts of the egg with tape, stickers, crayon wax from drawing, or rubber bands will result in the covered parts of the egg not being coated in the dye you are about to dip the egg in but will create their own cool effects.
- Set the containers of dye in a row. Place the hard boiled eggs in one spot for easy access. It’s also a good idea to set up the work surface by covering it in newspaper (you can then rest the eggs on this as you add more dye effects, and it will also catch dye drips.) And add an egg carton or a wire rack for drying the eggs on after they are dyed.
Set the egg on the egg spoon, and lower it into the desired color. You can either lower it in partway to dye only a certain segment of the egg, or lower it in all the way. Leave the egg in for at least 3 minutes before considering removing it.
- You could dye an egg a light color, mask off parts, and dye the rest a darker color.
- Naturally, you can add decorative effects after dyeing as well. It’s really up to you and a good way to find out what you prefer is to try decorating both before and after dyeing the eggs.
Place the removed egg onto a work surface that has been covered in newspaper. At this point, you can place a different drop of coloring on the egg for added color effects, and then blow through a straw to disperse the drop of dye across the egg. This will make interesting new patterns. You can also use a paintbrush to move the dye around if you like.
- The egg will soak up more color the longer you wait, so if the color isn’t what you want just yet, leave it a little longer.
Leave the eggs to dry in the egg carton or, better yet, a wire rack which will minimize the marred contact points. Place each egg there as done, and get on with the next egg until you’ve finished with them all.
- To make an especially beautiful egg, repeat these steps as much as desired. Continuous re-dipping of the eggs will result in colors mixing together, multiple layers of patterns (some colored), and varicolored stripes. You can take off the bands and stickers in between rinses or not; experiment with different methods, as explained in the next sections.
- Prepare the egg dye according to the package, or make your own using natural food colorings. If you plan to eat the eggs, make sure to use food-grade dyes.
- Add a teaspoon of vegetable oil to each container of dye. Note that if you want to dye some eggs normally or give them a base color before marbling, do that first. Once the oil is in the dye, you can’t go back! Experiment by adding a bit more oil to the dyes; different amounts create different amounts of marbling.
- Better yet, float droplets of a concentrated food coloring-vinegar (for colorfastness) mixture on a bed of shaving cream or float droplets of an oil-based immiscible food coloring on water, rake the color into a loose pattern, and dip the egg briefly to marble it as one would marble paper. You may need to dip one end or side of the egg at a time. A pair of tongs with loop-ended jaws would hold the egg securely and mask very little of its surface. If you use shaving cream, let the egg dry before rubbing off the excess foam. With either method, be prepared for the possibility that the color may stick to you or what you’re wearing better than the egg, even after it’s dry.
- Dip quickly. Using a spoon or the dipper that comes with a kit, lower the egg completely into the dye and remove it quickly. Because oil and water don’t mix, you’ll get color on some parts of the egg, and none on others, creating a marbled effect. Keep dipping to get a brighter color.
- Dry the eggs on a paper towel. Lightly pat the just-dipped eggs with a paper towel, or the color may become muddy. If you want to dip them in another color, wait until they’re completely dry first.
- Add some shine. Moisten a paper towel with vegetable oil and lightly wipe down the finished eggs with it to add a nice shine.
- Refrigerate. Refrigerate the eggs until you’re ready to display them.
- Wow everyone with your masterpiece!
- Put five drops of food coloring in a cup and add a few drops of water.
- Dip a sponge into the cup and press onto egg.
- Let it dry.
- Do the same with a different color.
- Continue using other sponges with different colors, but let dry in between.
Polka Dot Eggs
- Stick dot stickers on the egg.
- Color it with any color or colors.
- Let the egg dry completely.
- Carefully peel off the stickers.
- Alternatively, paint the dots onto each egg as preferred.
- Dye the egg the desired color or colors.
- Add white vinegar to the dye for a deeper color.
- Cover with glitter paint. Or, add glitter to the dye beforehand (this is easier).
- Let dry. You now have a very glam egg for Easter.
- Finished. The glitter egg is now ready for displaying.
- The more vinegar you put in with the dye, the more vibrant the colors will be.
- If using crayon/candle wax to draw patterns on the egg before dying, the egg needs to be room temperature for the wax to stick to the shell.
- The longer you leave an egg in the dye, the darker the color will be. So, you can do a “quick dunk” for a lighter color.
- You can combine techniques for an even cooler looking egg.
Blow out an egg for a hollow shell to decorate elaborately and keep for a long time. When dyeing a blown egg, it can help to leave the spoon (or whatever else was used to dip the egg in) on top of the egg, because hollow eggs float. After you take them out, make sure to have newspaper or paper towels under the eggs to catch any dye that drips from the holes.
- Did you know? In 2005, Belgian chocolate maker Guylian created a 27-foot, 3-inch tall, 4,299-pound edible chocolate Easter egg out of 50,000 praline chocolate bars.
- Try not to make all the eggs too dark or too bright. If they are, they won’t stand out as much.
- Why eggs? The egg is a symbol of Christ’s resurrection because the egg represents new life. Various cultures around the world have traditions focused on giving dyed or decorated eggs, with some countries having very distinctive methods for dyeing eggs. It can be a fun thing to do with kids to look up the different styles of egg decorations from around the world; ask them which ones they’d like to try and decorate on their eggs.
- Hard boiled eggs will keep for 4 days in the refrigerator.
- Only eat the eggs if you have kept them refrigerated and you have used non-toxic, food-grade dyes and decorations. Eggshells are very porous!
- The glitter egg is for decoration only, so don’t eat it.
- Peel the eggs before eating, and don’t eat the shells!
Things You’ll Need
To Set Up:
- Hard boiled eggs
- Egg decorating kit
- Egg carton(s)
- Measuring cup(s)
For the “Fancy” Eggs:
- Rubber bands
- Dot stickers
- Glitter paint
- Vegetable oil
Sources and Citations
tags exist, but no
tag was found
Via:: Wiki how
I wanted to build a vertical garden that I could attach to my fence, but with planter boxes that were removable so I could more easily share the gardening experience with my 3 year old. Unable to find specific plans online, I made my own, inspired by images found online that didn’t have any instruct…
Continue Reading »
Get A Breakaway What you first want to do is position yourself and get a breakaway. The next step will show you how to shoot the goal Take The Shot What you want to do is put your setting on skill stick ( Do this first).HOW TO SHOOT:1. Breakaway2. Using your right stick, hold it to the right3…
Continue Reading »