Your IP: 3.236.51.151 United States Near: United States

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Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 67.46.0.0 - 67.46.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

This article does not cite any references or sources. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (July 2009) This article is an orphan, as few or no other articles link to it. Please introduce links to this page from related articles; suggestions may be available. (July 2009) A disposable grill is a specific barbecue grill type which is used in a single application, with the grill being recycled or disposed of after use. Disposable grills are made from a lightweight aluminum material and use charcoal for the heat source. The grill is self-contained, meaning that all elements needed for cooking the food are included: Foil pan, grill top, stand (optional), charcoal, starter sheet, ignition fluid. Contents 1 History and popularity 2 Use 3 Charcoal types 4 See also 5 External links // History and popularity Confusion may arise between disposable grills and portable grills. Portable barbecue grills are small and lightweight, and are often used for camping. These have been in existence for several decades, but have certain limitations, namely cleaning, transport and safety. The disposable grill is a newer phenomenon, first appearing in Europe in the early 2000s. Use Disposable grills are suitable for a variety of uses, such as camping, outdoor recreation, tailgating, apartment dwellers, entertaining or beach parties. To start the grill, the user removes the outer packaging and lights the corner of the starter sheet. The sheet will ignite the charcoal and continue to burn for about 15 minutes, heating the charcoal. No lighter fluid is required. When the coals reach an even and optimal temperature, any food types which are commonly grilled can be placed on the grill top and cooked, including steaks, seafood, chicken, kababs, vegetables, burgers and sausages. The charcoal will remain hot enough to continue cooking for up to 1.5 hours after ignition. The remaining charcoal is then extinguished with water, sand, or dirt and the entire grill can be recycled or disposed. Charcoal types Disposable grills use either charcoal briquets or all-natural lump charcoal as their fuel source. The charcoal, when burned, will transform into embers radiating the heat necessary to cook food. There is contention among grilling enthusiasts as to what type of charcoal is best for grilling. Users of charcoal briquets emphasize the uniformity in size, burn rate, and heat creation exemplified by briquets. Users of all-natural lump charcoal emphasize the subtle smoky aromas, high heat production, and lack of chemicals, binders and fillers often present in briquets. See also Charcoal Briquet External links Barbecues and grills at the Open Directory Project