Professional OEM/ODM Manufacturer Since 2013

Electronic ignition kitchen gas stove

Thicken stainless steel gas claypot stove

Blue flame with strong fire

Electronic ignition which is easy to control

Low MOQ is available

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Description

Product Tags

Electronic ignition table top kitchen use gas cooker manufacturing stove                                    
Material   
Stainless Steel
Burner spacing
200 mm
Size
725*355*140mm
Package size
765*410*175mm
Gas source                   
liquefied gas & natural gas                   
Packing 
Carton box packing
Ignition Style
Electronic
Remark
Use low pressure valve
Model Number
KD001
MOQ
10 sets

海报

 

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How to clean an electric stove-top?

Burn marks on your stove-top can make it look dirty even when you just cleaned it, and they can be challenging to get rid of with only soap and water. Thankfully, even severe marks are removable with some elbow grease and a more intense cleaning process. Within 30 minutes, you should have a clean, unblemished stove-top just waiting for your next cooking session.

 

Firstly, let the stove-top cool down completely before cleaning it. A recently used stove-top could easily burn you. Also, some cleaning materials could burn if they come into contact with hot surfaces, which would create more problems and more to clean up.

If you’re waiting for the stove-top to cool, take a few minutes to do some other kitchen task. For example, you could do the dishes, clean out the microwave, wipe down the counters, or sweep the floor.

 

Secondly, remove and clean the burner coils with a baking-soda paste. If your stove-top has removable burner coils (not all electric stove-tops do), gently tug and pull them upward to remove them. Mix 1/2 cup (115 grams) of baking soda with 2 to 3 tablespoons (30 to 44 ML) of water. Spread the paste over the burners and set a timer for 20 minutes. Wipe the paste off with a wet towel when the timer goes off.

Some electric stove-tops are made of completely flat ceramic, while others have metal coils that conduct electricity.

If the coils are stuck, reference the user’s manual. If you don’t have one, search for a copy online.

If your burners aren’t too dirty, you can wipe them down with a soapy, wet dishrag. Dry them with a lint-free towel and set them to the side.

Use the 20-minute wait time to clean the rest of the stove-top.

 

Thirdly, remove crumbs from the stove-top with a dry microfiber cloth. Take a minute and quickly wipe down the stove-top's entire surface area to get any lingering crumbs or bits of food out of the way. This will make it easier to see any areas that need special treatment and also makes the stove-top easier to clean.

Catch the crumbs in your hand so they don’t go all over the floor.

 

Fourth, sprinkle baking soda over the entire stove-top and spray it with vinegar. There’s no need to use an entire box of baking soda but use enough to coat the whole surface area lightly. Then, take a bottle of white vinegar and use it to saturate the baking soda. Pay particular attention to dirty spots, burns, and stains.

You can still make this work even if you don’t have a spray bottle filled with vinegar. Just cover the cap of an opened bottle of white vinegar with your thumb and carefully drizzle the vinegar over the baking soda.

Avoid using glass cleaner on your electric stove-top. It’s a little too abrasive and could damage the surface.

 

Fifth, lay a damp, soapy towel over the stove-top for 15 minutes. Drizzle a little dish soap on a clean kitchen towel and get it wet so that it starts to get sudsy. Wring the towel out so it’s damp but not dripping. Then, lay it over the surface of your stove—if needed, use 2 towels.

This process keeps the baking soda from drying out and helps stains break down more quickly.

If you happen to leave the kitchen for longer than 15 minutes, no worries! The baking soda-vinegar mixture won’t hurt your stove-top at all.

 

Sixth, buff the stove-top with the dishtowel to remove burns, stains, and crud. Start wiping away the baking soda with the damp kitchen towel, paying particular attention to burn marks and deeply soiled areas. Use a little elbow grease to work on those tough spots.

If there are stubborn stains or burns, try repeating the baking soda-vinegar-damp towel process a second time.

 

Seventh, use a razor to remove really tough marks. You may need to scrape away intense burn marks if they aren’t coming loose from a good deep cleaning. Wet a razor blade, then hold it against the surface of the stove at a low angle.

Slowly and carefully scrape the burn mark with the razor blade, then wipe the area with a soapy sponge. Repeat until the area is completely smooth.

 

A wet pumice stick can be very effective at removing stains from an oven, as well.

You could use a bench scraper or spatula for this process, too. Just be careful not to gauge the surface with the tool’s sharp corners.

 

The last, spray the stove-top with vinegar and buff it with a microfiber cloth. Once your stove-top is clean and all the burn marks and stains are gone, give it a final spritz with white vinegar. Use a clean, dry microfiber cloth to wipe away the vinegar and shine the stove-top.

Don’t forget to wipe down all the crevices and corners, too.


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