Wieder mal was Schönes zum Nachbauen.
Ja, sorry, ist schon alt, aber man weiß ja nie…
Da muss ich unbedingt hin. Testbericht folgt in Kürze!
Da haben die sich mal was leckeres gebastelt:
Wer noch 2 Tonnen übrig hat, kann sich hier ein paar super Tipps holen:
Ich bekomme hier Reisefieber:
Mehr dazu in diesem Blog
….sollte mal hier vorbeischauen.
The Grand Champion Plate:
Schläger überfielen Jugendliche beim Grillen
Böses Ende eines Grillabends: Bei den leerstehenden Garagen im Harthweg saßen abends vier junge Leute (16 bis 25) zu- sammen. Plötzlich tauchten fünf maskierte, dunkel gekleidete Männer mit einem Baseballschläger auf. Sie schlugen unvermittelt auf den Ältesten ein, traten nach, als er schon am Boden lag. Anschließend flüchteten sie in einem Auto in Richtung Rabenstein.
Die Fahndung der Polizei blieb ohne Erfolg. Der 25-Jährige erlitt Verletzungen am Auge und im Gesicht, musste im Krankenhaus behandelt werden. Frank Fischer von der Polizei: „Die Ermittlungen zum Motiv und zu den Tätern wurden aufgenommen.“
Wer den Truthahn nicht aufrecht reinbringt, braucht sowas:
Für 25 $ gibt es das Teil hier:
Dr.O. Bese bei der Arbeit am Operationstisch:
Hier gibt es ein paar nette Tipps mit Bildern.
Wenn ich mal wieder in die Staaten kommen sollten, dann hoffentlich in einen der weiß markierten:
Da gibt es nämlich Corky’s BBQ. Ich erinnere mich nur noch an Casey:
“Dude, you gotta go to places where many black people are. They have the best food”
So ein Weichei!. Aber schöne Bilder:
Joe Wood of Weimar, Texas built this 6 foot-11 custom barbecue pit in his home metal shop. The barrel is 10 feet long and 8 inches in diameter, and the entire rig is over 15 feet long. The pistol’s grips, which cover the firebox, are made of red oak. When cooking, the barrel acts as the grill’s chimney. It took over two years and 1,100 hours to complete, and used more than two tons of red oak, stainless, and carbon steel.
Hier ein sehr ausführlicher Test von Natural Born Griller:
Vielen Dank an den Autor!
Das regt zur Nachahmung an:
Zumindestens bald wieder hier:
Mehr zu bei diesem Artikel:
Habe das mal hier hineinkopiert, weil es nur mit Registration zu sehen ist.
Brave new grill: Is cloned food destined for menu?
ROUND TOP, Texas – About 80 miles east of Austin, 20 cows pregnant with calves cloned by ViaGen Inc. have just arrived.
Stampeding down a chute from a tractor trailer, the cattle join a menagerie of cloned pigs and cows that include Elvis and Priscilla, calves cloned from cells scraped from sides of high-quality beef hanging in a slaughterhouse.
The cloning of barnyard animals has become so commonplace and mechanized that ViaGen says it’s more than ready to efficiently produce juicier steaks and tastier chops through cloning.
It now looks like federal regulators will endorse the company’s plan to bring cloned animal products to America’s dinner tables.
No law prevents cloned food, but ViaGen has voluntarily withheld its products pending a ruling from the Food and Drug Administration.
Over the past three years it has worked to create elite bovine and porcine gene pools that can produce prodigious “milkers,” top quality beef cattle and biotech bacon. It has aggressively gobbled up competitors and locked up patents, including the one granted to the creators of Dolly the sheep.
All that really stands in ViaGen’s way, besides a nod from the FDA, are squeamish consumers and skeptical food producers.
The FDA is widely expected to soon endorse the findings of a 2002 National Academy of Science report it commissioned that found food products derived from cloned animals do not “present a food safety concern.”
Acknowledging the many critics who have raised ethical objections as well as safety concerns, the FDA commissioner said Sept. 19 that “within weeks” the agency was prepared to publish results of its examination of the issues in a scientific journal – a rare move for the agency, which used a similar forum to make public its position on genetically modified crops in 1992.
But then the commissioner, Lester Crawford, abruptly resigned, leaving the top ranks of the FDA in turmoil.
FDA spokeswoman Rae Jones said in an e-mail Wednesday that Crawford “was talking about a draft risk assessment that FDA is now preparing to release. This release was not related to Dr. Crawford or his resignation.”
But Jones said “we do not have a timeline” for the assessment’s release.
So, without a government cloning endorsement, the deep-pocketed corporate customers ViaGen hopes to court are staying on the sidelines.
“The National Milk Producers Federation does not at this time support milk from cloned cows entering the marketplace until FDA determines that milk from cloned cows is the same as milk from conventionally bred animals,” said Chris Galen, a spokesman for the trade group, which represents the $23 billion dairy industry.
Dairy farmers worry that without the federal government’s blessing, American consumers will blanch at pouring milk from cloned cows on their breakfast cereal. Beef and pork producers have similar concerns.
A March survey by the International Food Information Council, an industry trade group, reported that 63 percent of consumers would likely not buy food from cloned animals, even if the FDA determined the products were safe.
Rapid advances in genetic technology are increasingly being applied further up the food chain.
It’s one thing for traditional crops like corn to be engineered to be pest-resistant, and people already eat genetically engineered soy beans in all manner of processed food.
But biotech companies run into what bioethicists call the “yuck factor” when they begin tinkering with animals.
An application to market salmon genetically engineered with genes from other fish to grow faster has been formally pending with the FDA for more than two years.
That’s why ViaGen insists that its work has nothing to do with combining the genetic material of two different species. It likens it to now common reproductive technologies such as in vitro fertilization and artificial insemination.
To clone, scientists replace all the genetic material in an egg with a mature cell containing the complete genetic code from the donor. Cloners argue that the resulting animal is simply the donor’s twin, containing an identical makeup, yes, but destined for its own distinct fate influenced by environment and chance.
The coat of the first cat cloned, for instance, was a different color than that of its genetic donor.
So there are no guarantees that the cloned calf Elvis will yield the top highest quality beef – the USDA’s “prime yield 1″ designation – that gave him his life, but it certainly increases the odds he will produce prime meat.
As it stands, “prime yield 1″ ratings come along once every 12,000 cows.
ViaGen’s founder Scott Davis says knowing which cow is likely to yield premium beef could demand a $250 premium per heifer, a big markup in the notoriously low-margin industry.
He said the price of a cloned cow continues to drop and, depending on the order volume, can cost as little as $8,000 per animal.
“Cloning is at a commercially viable place now,” Davis said.
ON THE NET
Milk producers: http://www.nmpf.org/
Wie man das alles noch bisschen technisieren kann:
Das gibt kräftige Bauchschmerzen: