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They won't be as good as when fresh (of course) but generally: You want the oven pretty hot. How hot depends on the oven, size of fry, etc., but a good first guess would be 425°F–450°F. On most toaster ovens I've seen, that'd be as hot as it goes. Let the oven preheat. Unfortunately, heating the oven is going to take longer than your five minutes, probably ...


My oven apparently started to short circuit in the middle of a cake. All the edges seem cooked, just not the center. I've decided to experiment and but an old cookie sheet over the eyes bc they still work and put the cake pans on the cookie sheet to finish the cooking process. I'll inform if it works.....fingers crossed.


I have been cooking/baking for 40 plus years, If I bake a sponge cake or cup cakes I sometimes preheat my oven other times I forget. It doesn't seem to make much difference, they always turn out great. Just don't open your oven for 10 minutes if baking cupcakes or they'll 'fall' if baking a large cake don't open the oven for 15 or even 20 minutes.


This is difficult without knowing what sort of oven you have but here are some basic notes that will help you get started. Many modern ovens will alert you to when they are at temperature. Every oven is different. My oven takes about 5 minutes to preheat but my dad's takes about 10. If your oven doesn't have an alert, - and, honestly, even if it does - ...


There are very few oven baked foods which absolutely require a certain range. The others tolerate a wide range of temperatures, they just take longer or shorter to get done. Remember that ovens with thermostats are a few decades old. For most of human history, all foods have been baked without an oven being set to some temperature. The way you do it is to ...


http://ilve.com.au/wp-content/uploads/2013/11/24-Oven-Operating-Recipe-Manual-2013-V1-low-res.pdf something similar i`ve find here


In order to know how and what to bake in your oven you need to know what temperatures you get from your low and high settings. There's no standards with ovens that have just a low and high setting, so we can't tell you for sure. The low on an oven may be barely enough to warm something or it could be very hot. You need to work backwards, measuring what ...


Stuff with black pudding or haggis, wrap in parchment first, then tin foil, bake for 1 hour at 190c.


Get a instant read Probe Thermometer. The probe has a wire connected to it so you can monitor the temp without opening the oven door. Stick the probe in 20 minutes after you put the loaf in. they cost 15 dollars. Bake until center is 210 degrees. Take the guesswork out of it. If you think the top is browning to much cover in with tin foil at the end of the ...


There aren't any very good "rules of thumb" for specific temperatures or cooking times. I'll take a stab at the question in general terms, but it really will vary depending on the specific dishes. There are other questions which have been asked here that ask about specific cases. First, timing and temperature are separate issues. The general answer ...

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