IKE

how to dehydrate food with a dehydrator solar oven cooking & food dehydration-diy solar oven ...

by:IKE     2019-06-20
My wife and I have been living full time in our 40 s.After we sold the house and donated everything to Disabled American Veterans, the foot car home has been around for over three years.It was a wild journey, part of which was parking and not always in the camp or RV Park.If I stop where I can't plug in shore power, the generator needs to power the oven, toaster, microwave, etc.Including the need to charge the car battery.The generator runs 4 to 5 times a day for an hour, and the cost of using diesel and diesel is even more than gasoline.Well, it may take an hour and a half or more when I cook or bake in the oven.In addition to spending a lot of money baking something, we have to compete with small spaces, which can become very unpleasant in the hot summer.This could be a vicious cycle, heating the RV with an oven or stove and then cooling the generator to power the air conditioner.I found a solar oven for Christmas a year ago and purchased two of them, which arrived on Christmas Eve so that we could try them to cook our Christmas dinner.This is the beginning of a love affair with solar cooking and baking.I will save this delicious story for the next article of Sun oven chef.This article is not about saving a lot of money on electric energy, nor about turning ordinary everyday boring food into gourmet food, it is more about using solar oven at the same time, use the inexhaustible energy of solar energy to dehydrate food.The first experience I tried this (note "try") proved to be successful.Hey, I think, people have been using the sun to dry food since Eve sewed together a few fig leaves at the beginning of the story.Well, I won't let you hang on.Sliced bananas cooked on the clothes rack, instead of cooking on the clothes rack to the clothes rack.The results of this experiment create a chemical reaction process similar to the ceramic coating process of a camping cooker.Getting rid of the shelves is cheaper than trying to clean them up.Thanks for Google's Google search ".\" Ahah!You don't dehydrate bananas at 350 degrees F.Some say "tomayto" and some say "tamahto" and some say 120-140 degrees F.Some say 145200 degrees F.I said, how fast do you want to dry food without burning it?Rule of thumb: 145-200 degrees...Tomato and banana 120-145 degrees.The problem is: the solar oven does not have a constant temperature control knob to adjust this sensitive temperature window.The solar oven has two temperature settings: Sunshine and shade.So I started trying various techniques and combinations to align the oven with the sun and to support the glass oven door open to varying degrees.Look, this is not working!My next attempt, however, proves this.I made a solar oven dehydrator kit...I put a small fan on the bottom of the stacked shelf and attached it to a small solar panel to support the door opening for half an inch by turning the latch inward and leaving the door on them.Now, with the fan running, the door is held open and the oven is directed directly to the sun, just like when baking, the temperature remains between 120 and 145.The banana is crispy and dry, and the "tomahtos" becomes the "tomaytoes" of dehydration ".The solar oven and the solar energy are good options.Go green -It's dehydrated tomatoes!
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