New answers tagged juice
I just made my morning glass of juice using the golf ball sized "baby guavas" from Mexico. I used a centrifugal juicer from Breville on speed level 3 and just washed the whole guava. I threw 1 guava into the juicer whole along with 1 peeled tangelo, 1 peeled naval orange and 1 whole Granny Smith apple. The juice is delicious and a beautiful colour of yellow ...
Since the question as it is written asks for speed, one of the devices mentioned above will definitely fit that bill. Especially if you are processing a large amount of citrus. Me personally, I'm not a huge fan of uni-taskers in the kitchen. Thus, I generally opt to: Roll the fruit in all directions while still whole. Apply a decent amount of pressure. ...
Tim Ferris in 4-Hour Chef quotes Chef Jeffrey Zurofsky: "make sure you roll them out by hand first. You'll get twice as much juice." This should work regardless of the device used to aid with the juicing. I'm personally not a fan of the crushing devices as they tend to break the seeds which release bitterness. The rotating citrus juicers (electric or ...
For making large amounts of margarita, I've found it hard to beat a press like this one: It extracts almost all the juice in one easy movement. I don't see the benefit in a rotary juicer.
Short of using an electric juicer, the squeeze press type of juicer is very popular for doing large quantities of citrus quickly and efficiently. They are both fast, and squeeze almost all of the available juice, getting the best of both worlds. These come in sizes that are best for limes, lemons, oranges, or even grapefruits.
For a large quantity of juice, buy a simple electric juicer. I doesn't have to be a large fancy machine. I use one to juice the many grapefruit from my tree. This link might help: http://canvasli.com/citrus-juicers/best-citrus-juicer-reviews/ For a smaller amount, say for a recipe, I use a wooden citrus reamer. Do a Google image search and you'll see what ...
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