Product Name:cheap hot air popcorn maker
Item No.: PM253
|110V/230V 50Hz 1180W |
On / off switch,Easy to make
Popcorn made by hot air circulation for less calories
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cheap hot air popcorn maker
2.On / off switch,Easy to make
3.Popcorn made by hot air circulation for less calories
4.wait for approx.10 to 12 minutes before using the popcorn maker again
cheap hot air popcorn maker
Early popcorn history
Biblical accounts of "corn" stored in the pyramids of Egypt are misunderstood. The "corn" from the bible was probably barley. The mistake comes from a changed use of the word "corn," which used to signify the most-used grain of a specific place. In England, "corn" was wheat, and in Scotland and Ireland the word referred to oats. Since maize was the common American "corn," it took that name -- and keeps it today.
It is believed that the first use of wild and early cultivated corn was popping.
The oldest ears of popcorn ever found were discovered in the Bat Cave of west central New Mexico in 1948 and 1950. Ranging from smaller than a penny to about 2 inches, the oldest Bat Cave ears are about 4,000 years old.
Popcorn was integral to early 16th century Aztec Indian ceremonies. Bernardino de Sahagun writes: "And also a number of young women danced, having so vowed, a popcorn dance. As thick as tassels of maize were their popcorn garlands. And these they placed upon (the girls') heads."
In 1519, Cortes got his first sight of popcorn when he invaded Mexico and came into contact with the Aztecs. Popcorn was an important food for the Aztec Indians, who also used popcorn as decoration for ceremonial headdresses, necklaces and ornaments on statues of their gods, including Tlaloc, the god of rain and fertility.
An early Spanish account of a ceremony honoring the Aztec gods who watched over fishermen reads: "They scattered before him parched corn, called momochitl, a kind of corn which bursts when parched and discloses its contents and makes itself look like a very white flower; they said these were hailstones given to the god of water."
Writing of Peruvian Indians in 1650, the Spaniard Cobo says, "They toast a certain kind of corn until it bursts. They call it pisancalla, and they use it as a confection."
The use of the moldboard plow became commonplace in the mid-1800s and led to the widespread planting of maize in the United States.
How to use hot air popcorn maker Instructions:
1Place the hot air popper onto the counter and remove the cover from the base.
2Use the butter-melting cup (which doubles as a measuring cup) to measure 1/2-cup of popcorn. Pour the popcorn into the base of the unit.
3. Place the cover onto the base and put the butter-melting cup into the top of the cover.
4. Place as much as 3 tbsp. of butter or margarine into the butter-melting cup.
5. Position the bowl beneath the chute of the cover to catch the popped popcorn as it flows out of the base.
6. Plug the hot air popper in and allow it to operate to warm the popcorn kernels in the base. As the popcorn pops, the butter or margarine in the butter-melting cup will melt.
7. Unplug the popcorn popper after the popcorn finishes popping -- approximately three minutes.
8. Pour the melted butter or margarine over the popped popcorn. Add salt to the popcorn, if you desire.
9. Discard any unpopped kernels from the bottom of the base.
10. Allow the popcorn popper to cool after you finish popping the popcorn. Wash the cover and the butter-melting cup by hand with dishwashing detergent. Rinse these pieces well with warm water.