smoke point


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smoke point

[′smōk ‚pȯint]
(engineering)
The maximum flame height in millimeters at which kerosine will burn without smoking, tested under standard conditions; used as a measure of the burning cleanliness of jet fuel and kerosine.
References in periodicals archive ?
With a high smoke point, versatile usage and a neutral flavour, corn oil makes a great staple for any pantry.
It has a high smoke point of 485 degrees, which means you can use it in baking, roasting and sauteing.
This oil has a high smoke point so it can be used to cook at high temperatures.
SUPER OILS: COCONUT OIL Has a high smoke point, so it can be used to cook at high temperatures.
A friend told me not to cook foods in olive oil because it has a low smoke point.
Limited Tenders are invited for Supply Of Automated Smoke Point Tester For Qa Lab, Sewree
Bacon grease has a relatively high smoke point at 375 degrees Fahrenheit.
Algae oil has important cooking benefits, such as a much higher smoke point than most conventional plant cooking oils, which makes it useful in home cooking, as well as in commercial food preparations.
Use the more refined version, which has a higher smoke point, for frying and baking.
4 RAPESEED oil has the highest smoke point which makes it ideal for deep frying because it can be heated to a higher temperature.
The flash and fire points were measured using GallenKamp Authomatic Pensky-Martens flash point and fire point tester with thermometer while the smoke point was determined using Cleveland Open Cup apparatus (Lawson, 1995; ASTM, 1985).