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Non Food Products

Broilers, Conveyor

On-conveyor broilers cook a high volume of thoroughly cooked hamburgers, and chicken, fish, and meat filets while enhancing food flavor; specially designed broilers heat ethnic creations such as gyros, pitas, and souvlaki. The correct size broiler for any size business allows serving during slow or peak times.  Melting, rotisserie, and toaster units as well as labor-saving loaders may also prove useful.

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Broilers, Charcoal

Indoor or outdoor charcoal broilers - ‘char broilers’ - with multiple burner options, utilize fuel of ceramic coals, charcoal, lava rock, or steel radiants to maintain a high cooking temperature and enhance food flavor.

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Breading Machines

A bread-making machine, a bread maker, utilizes a paddle in the center of a bread pan, or tin, in a control-paneled oven.  Dough kinds (white, whole grain, and European-style, or French) and dough-only mixing require various appliance cycles.  Custom-cycle, fast-bake, and operator-absence-activation programs are also available.

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Brass Fittings & Tubing

A stationary element is connected by fittings to tubing.  Tube fitting materials include brass, nylon, plastic, and steel; brass fitting benefits are cost, styles, vibration resistance, wide-use, and working pressure.  Brass tube fitting styles and uses comprise:  Flare fittings for hydraulic, instrumentation, LP, natural gas, pneumatic, and refrigeration systems; compression and self-align fittings for hydraulic, instrumentation, and pneumatic systems; polyline fittings for cooling and lubricant lines, and instrumentation and pneumatic circuits; push-to-connect fittings for compressed air, cooling, lubricant, and pneumatic instrumentation lines; mini-barb fittings for cooling lines, temperature-control circuits, test apparatus, and vacuum and fluid systems.  Leak-tight connections prevent dangerous issues from improper installation, leakage, thermal shock, and vibration.

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Booths

Booths, wall benches, and banquettes may be found in color, design, material, and height and width to fit your dining needs in shapes including corner, 'L,' and 'U' in single or double units.

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Conveyors And Subveyors

A conveyor system is a common piece of mechanical handling equipment that moves materials from one location to another. Conveyors are especially useful in applications involving the transportation of heavy or bulky materials. Conveyor systems allow quick and efficient transportation for a wide variety of materials, which make them very popular in the material handling and packaging industries. Many kinds of conveying systems are available, and are used according to the various needs of different industries. Types of conveyor systems include: Gravity roller conveyor, gravity skatewheel conveyor, belt conveyor, wire mesh conveyors, plastic belt conveyors, bucket conveyors, flexible conveyors, vertical conveyors, spiral conveyors, vibrating conveyors, pneumatic conveyors, belt driven live roller conveyors, lineshaft roller conveyor, chain conveyor, screw conveyor, chain driven live roller conveyor, overhead conveyors, dust proof conveyors, pharmaceutical conveyors, and automotive conveyors.

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Computer Furniture

Computer furniture may include storage, seating, surfaces, and accessories: cabinets, chairs, credenzas, desks, footstools, lamps, tables, etc. The material these items are made of vary greatly: bamboo, ceramic, glass, metal, plastic, rattan, wicker, wood, etc. These pieces may be built-in, free-standing, or portable.

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Compactors, Waste

A compactor is a machine or mechanism used to reduce the size of waste material or soil through compaction. A trash compactor is often used by homes and businesses to reduce the volume of trash. Normally powered by hydraulics, compactors take many shapes and sizes.1 Many retail and service businesses, such as fast food, restaurants, and hotels, use compactors to reduce the volume of non-recyclable waste as well as curb nuisance such as rodents and smell. In the hospitality industry, tolerance for such nuisances is particularly low. These compactors typically come in electric and hydraulic operation, with quite a few loading configurations. Most popular loading configurations fall under the following: Ground-Access, Walk-On, Secured Indoor Chute. These compactors are almost exclusively of welded steel construction for two reasons: durability under pressure and exposure to the elements, as compactors are installed either completely outdoors or sometimes under a covered loading dock.

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Coffee Urns & Makers

Coffeemakers are cooking appliances used to brew coffee without having to boil water in a separate container. While there are many different types of coffeemakers using a number of different brewing principles, in the most common devices, coffee grounds are placed in a paper or metal filter inside a funnel, which is set over a glass or ceramic coffee pot. Cold water is poured into a separate chamber, which is then heated up to the boiling point, and directed into the funnel. This is also called automatic drip-brew.1 A coffee percolator (urn) is a type of pot used to brew coffee. There are two basic types of percolator: One which forces boiling water under pressure through the grounds into a separate chamber; and one which continually cycles the boiling brew through the grounds using gravity until the required strength is reached. Percolators often expose the grounds to higher temperatures than other brewing methods, and may recirculate already brewed coffee through the beans.

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Cleaning Systems, Pressurized

A variety of high-pressure cleaning systems are marketed. Portable or stationary, some systems use multiple (water) pumps. Other high-pressure accessories include: Chemical injectors, filters, guns, jetting assembly, lances, nozzles, and pulsation dampeners.

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Cleaning Equipment

Cleanliness is the absence of dirt, including dust, stains, bad smells and garbage. Cleanliness includes criteria such as health and beauty. In the case of glass objects such as windows or windshields, the purpose can also be transparency. Washing is one way of achieving cleanliness, usually with water and often some kind of soap or detergent. In more recent times, since the germ theory of disease, it has also come to mean an absence of germs and other hazardous materials.1 To accomplish clean, the business owner or professional cleaner might use burnishers, carpet cleaners and extractors, floor buffers and strippers, grout- and tile-cleaning machines, marble polishers, restroom-cleaning machines, manual sweepers, wet and dry vacuums, as well as miscellaneous cleaning accessories.

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Cigar Display & Storage Systems

A humidor is any kind of box or room with constant humidity, and ideally temperature, used to store cigars, cigarettes, or pipe tobacco. For private use, small wooden or acrylic glass humidor boxes for a few dozen cigars are used, while cigar shops may have walk-in humidors, sometimes consisting of a whole floor. Humidors can be used to store other goods for which a certain level of humidity is desirable; the Colorado Rockies Major League Baseball team stores game balls in a large humidor at their home stadium, Coors Field, to counteract the effects of Denver's high altitude and generally low humidity on baseballs. Humidors of all sizes use hygrometers to keep track of the humidity levels.

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Choppers, Electric For Food & Meat

Quality and texture of ground foods may be controlled with a food chopper. Electric food chopper sizes range from mini for vegetables and other food items, to industrial meat choppers/grinders. Some choppers offer attachments, such as for sausage stuffing.

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Chairs, Upholstered

Upholstery is the work of providing furniture, especially seats, with padding, springs, webbing, and fabric or leather covers. Traditional upholstery uses old methods and materials, coil springs (post-1850), animal hair (horse, hog & cow), coir, straw and hay, hessians, linen scrims, wadding, etc., and is done by hand, building each layer up.1 Commercial upholstery - This is the type of upholstery work offered to businesses. Examples would be restaurant seating consisting of booth seats, dining room chairs, bar stools, etc

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Chairs, Restaurant

Chair design considers intended usage, ergonomics (how comfortable it is for the occupant), as well as non-ergonomic functional requirements such as size, stackability, foldability, weight, durability, stain resistance, and artistic design. Intended usage determines the desired seating position. "Task chairs", or any chair intended for people to work at a desk or table, including dining chairs, can only recline very slightly; otherwise the occupant is too far away from the desk or table.1 The Business and Institutional Furniture Manufacturer's Association (BIFMA) defines BIFMA X5.1 for testing of commercial-grade chairs.2 It specifies things like: - chair back strength of 150 pounds (68 kg) - chair stability if weight is transferred completely to the front or back legs - leg strength of 75 pounds (34 kg) applied one inch (25 mm) from the bottom of the leg - seat strength of 225 pounds (102 kg) dropped from six inches (150 mm) above the seat - seat cycle strength of 100,000 repetitions of 125 pounds (57 kg) dropped from 2 inches (50 mm) above the seat

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Chairs, Infant

A high chair is a piece of furniture used for feeding older babies and younger toddlers. The seat is raised a fair distance from the ground, so that a person of adult height may spoon-feed the child comfortably from a standing position. It often has a wide base to increase stability. There is a tray which is attached to the arms of the high chair, which allows the adult to place the food on it for either the child to pick up and eat or for the food to be spoon-fed to them. High chairs typically have seat belts to strap the child in. A booster chair is meant to be used with a regular chair to boost the height of a child sufficiently. Some boosters are a simple monolithic piece of plastic. Others are more complex and are designed to fold up and include a detachable tray. Rarely, a chair can be suspended from the edge of the table avoiding the need for an adult chair or a high chair.

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Chairs, Folding Or Stacking

A folding chair is a light, portable chair that folds flat, and can be stored in a stack (compactly on top of each other to minimize storage space required1), row, or on a cart. Folding chairs are generally used for seating in areas where permanent seating is not possible or practical. This includes outdoor and indoor events such as funerals, college graduations, religious services, and sporting games and competitions.2 Folding chairs are also used in the home for any situation requiring extra seating. This includes parties, card games, and temporary seating at the dinner table.3 Folding chairs typically weigh between 2 to 5 kilos (five to ten pounds) and are produced in a variety of styles, folding mechanisms, and materials.

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Ceilings, Acoustical, Tin, Wood, Etc.

A ceiling is an overhead interior surface that covers the upper limit of a room. It is generally not a structural element, but a finished surface concealing the underside of the floor or roof structure above. Ceilings are classified according to their appearance or construction: - A cathedral ceiling is any tall ceiling area similar to those in a church. - A dropped ceiling is one in which the finished surface is constructed anywhere from a few inches to several feet below the structure above it. This may be done for aesthetic purposes, such as achieving a desirable ceiling height; or practical purposes such as providing a space for HVAC or piping. An inverse of this would be a raised floor. - A concave or barrel shaped ceiling is curved or rounded, usually for visual or acoustical value, while - A coffered ceiling is divided into a grid of recessed square or octagonal panels, also called a lacunar ceiling. - A cove ceiling uses a curved plaster transition between wall and ceiling; it is named for cove molding, a molding with a concave curve.1 Acoustics is the interdisciplinary science that deals with the study of all mechanical waves in gases, liquids, and solids including vibration, sound, ultrasound and infrasound.2 A tin ceiling is an architectural element that was very popular in Victorian buildings in North America in the late 19th and early 20th century.3 Several companies now offer hand-painted finishes for metalwork, as well as a more permanent look that can be achieved with powder-coated finishes. For the low end of the market, imitation panels are pressed from plastic or aluminum. Today, nail up panels can be easily brad nailed or hand nailed, into plywood without the need for the original 1-by-2-inch (25 × 51 mm) furring strips. There is also a patented interlocking tin panel that will screw directly into existing drywall/popcorn/plaster ceilings, without the need for extensive plywood installation. Tin panels today are made in 24-by-24-inch (610 × 610 mm) and 24-by-48-inch (610 × 1,200 mm) sizes for easier handling and one-person installation. Today, most tin ceiling manufacturers actually use recycled blackplate steel in a thickness of only .010 or 1/100th of an inch. There are some manufacturers who also use actual tin plated steel, which is simply the blackplate steel with a thin coating of bright tin plate adhered to the base metal.4 Wood flooring is any product manufactured from timber that is designed for use as flooring, either structural or aesthetic. Bamboo flooring is often considered a wood floor, although it is made from a grass (bamboo) rather than a timber. Wood is a substance which is "perfect for flooring because it is elastic and flexible," according to "A Splintered History of Wood" by Spike Garlsen.

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Casters

A caster (or castor) is an undriven, single, double, or compound wheel that is designed to be mounted to the bottom of a larger object (the 'vehicle') so as to enable that object to be easily moved. They are available in various sizes, and are commonly made of rubber, plastic, mylon, aluminum, or stainless steel. Casters are found in numerous applications, including shopping carts, office chairs, and material-handling equipment. High-capacity, heavy-duty casters are used in many industrial applications, such as platform trucks, carts, assemblies, and tow lines in plants.1 Casters may be fixed to roll along a straight line path (rigid caster consists of a wheel mounted to a stationary fork) or mounted on a pivot such that the wheel will automatically align itself to the direction of travel (swivel).
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Carts, Transport

A cart is a vehicle designed for transport.1 Transport or transportation is the movement of people and goods from one location to another.2 Carts are available in numerous styles and sizes for transporting various items. One type of cart for transportation, a shopping cart (trolley, carriage, buggy, or wagon), is a cart supplied by a shop, especially supermarkets, for use by customers inside the shop for transport of merchandise to the check-out counter during shopping. Customers can then also use the cart to transport their purchased goods to their cars.

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Carts, Hospital Food Service

A cart is a vehicle designed for transport.1 Dining needs in assisted living, health care, hospital, and nursing home facilities may be filled with food carts in cafeterias, lobbies, lounges, etc. serving coffee/espresso, salads, sandwiches, soups, tea, etc.

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Carts, Espresso & Coffee

A cart is a vehicle designed for transport.1 For catering, satellite vending, etc., espresso and coffee carts in a variety of designs and styles may be outfitted with plumbing, electric, and refrigeration.

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Carpets & Rugs

A carpet (or rug) is a textile floor covering consisting of an upper layer of 'pile' attached to a backing. The pile is generally either made from wool or a manmade fibre such as polypropylene, and usually consists of twisted tufts which are often heat-treated to maintain their structure.1 Carpet types: Woven, needlefelt, knotted, tufted, etc.2 Rug types: Braided, hooking, rag, needlepunch, prodded, woven.

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Carbonators

Carbonation usually refers to the dissolving of carbon dioxide in an aqueous solution. The process usually involves high pressures of carbon dioxide. Upon lowering of this pressure, the carbon dioxide is released from the solution as bubbles. This effect is observed in carbonated beverages. Since the carbonation of aqueous solutions requires pressure, the opening of containers of such solutions is accompanied by an audible pop.1 In many consumer beverages such as soft drinks, carbonation is used to give 'bite.' The fizzy taste can be caused by dilute carbonic acid...or...phosphoric acid. Carbonation is sometimes used for reaons other than taste. For example, carbonation reduces the availability of free oxygen in a soda, and it can reduce the pH of a liquid by a small amount.

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Dispensers, Ice

An ice maker, ice generator, or ice machine may refer to either a consumer device for making ice, found inside a home freezer; a stand-alone appliance for making ice, or an industrial machine for making ice on a large scale. The term "ice machine" usually refers to the stand-alone appliance. Portable ice makers are units that can fit on a countertop. They are the fastest and smallest ice makers on the market. Built-in ice makers are engineered to fit under a kitchen or bar counter, but they can be used as freestanding units. Commercial ice cube makers improve the quality of ice by using moving water. Commercial ice machines can make different sizes of ice like flakers, crushed, cube, octagon, and tube
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Dispensers, French Fries

French fries, fries, or French-fried potatoes are thin strips of deep-fried potato. French fries are known as frites or pommes frites in French, a name which is also used in many non-French-speaking areas, and have names that mean "fried potatoes" or "French potatoes" in others.1 French fries are infrequently dispensed via a vending machine.
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Dispensers, Change

Carbonation usually refers to the dissolving of carbon dioxide in an aqueous solution. The process usually involves high pressures of carbon dioxide. Upon lowering of this pressure, the carbon dioxide is released from the solution as bubbles. This effect is observed in carbonated beverages. Since the carbonation of aqueous solutions requires pressure, the opening of containers of such solutions is accompanied by an audible pop.1 Electric and non-electric, auto- and manual-fill dispensers dispense a variety of beverages. Iced beverage and keg coolers as well as insulated bins and containers are also useful. Beverage-dispensing backpacks allow portability for canned or bottled refreshments.
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Dispensers, Carbonated Beverage

Carbonation usually refers to the dissolving of carbon dioxide in an aqueous solution. The process usually involves high pressures of carbon dioxide. Upon lowering of this pressure, the carbon dioxide is released from the solution as bubbles. This effect is observed in carbonated beverages. Since the carbonation of aqueous solutions requires pressure, the opening of containers of such solutions is accompanied by an audible pop.1 Electric and non-electric, auto- and manual-fill dispensers dispense a variety of beverages. Iced beverage and keg coolers as well as insulated bins and containers are also useful. Beverage-dispensing backpacks allow portability for canned or bottled refreshments.
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Dishwashers

A dishwasher is a mechanical device for cleaning both dishes and eating utensils. Dishwashers can be found in restaurants and private homes.1 Large heavy-duty dishwashers are available for use in commercial establishments (e.g. hotels, restaurants) where a large number of dishes must be cleaned. There are many types of commercial dishwashers including under counter, single-tank, conveyor, flight-type, and carousel machines.
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Decorations, Holiday

In the American English-speaking world, a holiday is a day set aside by a nation or culture, typically for celebration, but sometimes for other kinds of special culture-wide observances or activities.1 Decorations - ornaments, metals, etc. - are displayed during many holidays.
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Decor & Display Materials

The interior design process follows a systematic and coordinated methodology, including research, analysis, and integration of knowledge into the creative process, whereby the needs and resources of the client are satisfied to produce an interior space that fulfills the project goals.1 A display case (aka showcase or display cabinet) is a cabinet with one or often more transparent glass (or plastic, normally acrylic for strength) sides and/or top, used to display objects for viewing, for example in an exhibition, museum, house, in retail, or a restaurant. Often labels are included with the displayed objects, providing information. In a museum, the objects are normally part of the museum's collection. In retail, the objects are normally being offered for sale. A display case may be freestanding on the floor or may be smaller and mounted on the wall. Display cases are typically made by specialist companies and often to order. Display cases are often designed with security in mind and are normally lockable. They also are made in variety of styles and materials as available at a store fixture supplier
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Dance Floors, Portable

A performance surface is a flooring suitable for dance or sport. Performance surfaces are normally laid on top of, or are part of, a sprung floor to produce a complete dance floor or sports floor. Dance performance surfaces made of sheet vinyl are also called dance floors and marley floors. Theatres often have a number of roll-out floors with different characteristics to satisfy the requirements of different forms of dance.1 The performance surface is normally of vinyl or hardwood, engineered wood or laminate. For dance, the surface may be replaceable so for instance a theatre can adapt easily to either ballet or tap dance, these are normally made of vinyl sheeting. Hardwood is however preferred for tap dance. When there are a number of different [roll-up sheeting surfaces] for a hall, these can be kept on special storage carts which keep them separate rather than lying on each other
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Custom Built Kitchen Equipment

A kitchen is a room or part of a room used for cooking and food preparation. In the West, a modern residential kitchen is typically equipped with a stove, a sink with hot and cold running water, a refrigerator and kitchen cabinets arranged according to a modular design. Many households have a microwave oven, a dishwasher, and other electric appliances. The main function of a kitchen is cooking or preparing food but it may also be used for dining and entertaining.1 Custom-built kitchen equipment is built to order, to customer’s specifications
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Crushers, Can & Bottle, Electric

A glass crusher provides for pulverization of glass to a yield size of 2" or less. Recycling operations may range from simple manually fed self-contained machines to extravagant crushing systems complete with screens, conveyors, crushers, and separators. All non-glass contaminants must generally be removed from the glass prior to recycling. The processes used in glass crushing for recycling involves the same methods used by the aggregate industry for crushing rock into sand (rock crusher).
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Crepe Making Machines

A crêpe is a type of very thin pancake, usually made from wheat flour. While their consumption is widespread in France and they are considered a national dish, they are also increasingly popular in North America and South America. Crêpes are served with a variety of fillings, from the most simple with only sugar to flambéed crêpes Suzette or elaborate savory fillings.1 Crêpes are made by pouring a thin liquid batter onto a hot frying pan or flat circular hot plate, often with a trace of butter on the pan's surface. The batter is spread evenly over the cooking surface of the pan or plate either by tilting the pan or by distributing the batter with an offset spatula. Now they even have specially designed crêpe makers that are a heated circular surface that can be dipped in the batter and quickly pulled out of the batter to produce the ideal thickness and cooked evenly. After the Crêpe has finished cooking it somewhat resembles a very thin pancake.
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Counters, Cafeteria

Countertop (also counter top, counter, benchtop, or (British English) worktop) usually refers to a horizontal worksurface in kitchens or other food-preparation areas, bathrooms or lavatories, and workrooms in general. It is frequently installed upon and supported by cabinets. The surface is positioned at an ergonomic height for the user and the particular task for which it is designed. A countertop may be constructed of various materials, both natural and manmade, each with its particular attributes with respect to functionality, durability, and aesthetics and may incorporate or house appliances or accessory items relative to the intended application.1 Some common countertop materials are: Natural stones such as granite, limestone, marble, soapstone, gabbro, and slate; silicate mineral like quartz; wood - hard or soft; metals such as stainless steel, copper, zinc, and aluminum; crafted glass; manufactured such as concrete - cast-in-place, pre-cast, and processed slabs, compressed paper or fiber, high-pressure laminates - post-formed and self-edged decorative, quartz surfacing or engineered stone, acrylic plastic, polyester acrylic, terrazzo, tile, cast-in-place materials - resin-suspended nature stone or post-consumer glass, epoxy, and phenolic resin.
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Counters & Table Tops

Countertop (also counter top, counter, benchtop, or (British English) worktop) usually refers to a horizontal worksurface in kitchens or other food-preparation areas, bathrooms or lavatories, and workrooms in general. It is frequently installed upon and supported by cabinets. The surface is positioned at an ergonomic height for the user and the particular task for which it is designed. A countertop may be constructed of various materials, both natural and manmade, each with its particular attributes with respect to functionality, durability, and aesthetics and may incorporate or house appliances or accessory items relative to the intended application.1 Some common countertop materials are: Natural stones such as granite, limestone, marble, soapstone, gabbro, and slate; silicate mineral like quartz; wood - hard or soft; metals such as stainless steel, copper, zinc, and aluminum; crafted glass; manufactured such as concrete - cast-in-place, pre-cast, and processed slabs, compressed paper or fiber, high-pressure laminates - post-formed and self-edged decorative, quartz surfacing or engineered stone, acrylic plastic, polyester acrylic, terrazzo, tile, cast-in-place materials - resin-suspended nature stone or post-consumer glass, epoxy, and phenolic resin.
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Cotton Candy Machines

Cotton candy (U.S.), candyfloss (UK, Ireland, New Zealand, and South Africa), or fairy floss (Australia) is a form of spun sugar. Since it is mostly air, servings are usually large. Food coloring is used to change the natural white color. A similar confectionery is the Persian Pashmak, and the Turkish Pişmaniye, although the latter is made with flour in addition to sugar.1 Typical machines used to make cotton candy include a spinning head enclosing a small "sugar reserve" bowl into which a charge of granulated, colored sugar (or separate sugar and food coloring) is poured. Heaters near the rim of the head melt the sugar, which is squeezed out through tiny holes by centrifugal force. Precolored sugar packaged specially for the process is milled with melting characteristics and a crystal size optimized for the head and heated holes; granulated sugar used in baking contain fine crystals which spin out unmelted, while rock sugar crystals are too large to properly contact the heater, slowing the production of floss. The molten sugar solidifies in the air and is caught in a larger bowl which totally surrounds the spinning head. Left to operate for a period, the cottonlike product builds up on the inside walls of the larger bowl, at which point the machine operator twirls a stick, cone, or their hands around the rim of the large catching bowl, gathering the sugar strands into portions which are served on stick or cone, or in plastic bags. As the sugar reserve bowl empties, the operator recharges it with more feedstock. The product is sensitive to humidity, and in humid summer locales, the process can be messy and sticky. Modern innovations in Cotton Candy equipment include vending machines which automatically produce single-servings of the product, developed in the United Kingdom and in Taiwan, and lighted or glowing sticks.
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Copying & Duplicating Machines

A photocopier (also known as a copier or copy machine) is a machine that makes paper copies of documents and other visual images quickly and cheaply. Most current photocopiers use a technology called xerography, a dry process using heat. (Copiers can also use other technologies such as ink jet, but xerography is standard for office copying
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Coolers, Beverage

A cooler, cool box, portable ice chest, chilly bin (in New Zealand), or esky (Australia) most commonly is an insulated box used to keep food or drink cool. Ice cubes are most commonly placed in it to help the things inside stay cool. Ice packs are sometimes used, as they either contain the melting water inside, or have a gel sealed inside that stays cold longer than plain ice (absorbing heat as it changes phase). Coolers are usually made with interior and exterior shells of plastic, with a hard foam in between. They come in sizes from small personal ones to large family ones with wheels. Disposable ones are made solely from styrene foam (such as is a disposable coffee cup) about 2 cm or one inch thick. Most reusable ones have molded-in handles; a few have shoulder straps
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