... Cool. My reading tells me that the last round of lac processing bleaches the button lac. The resulting goo is stretched into your thin platesMessage 1 of 35 , Jan 9, 2008View Source--- Rebekah d'Avignon <rebekahdavignon@...>
> Actually, you are pretty close. The key is the "lac"Cool.
> which is from the French lacque en encailles (lac in
> thin plates).
My reading tells me that the last round of lac
processing bleaches the "button lac." The resulting
goo is stretched into your thin plates
(shel-lac)before being broken up, packaged and
I understand (I have performed no tests myself) that
shellac stores indefinitely in its dry state, and the
ability-to-dry clock does not start ticking until you
dissolve the flakes in alcohol.
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When you use your smoke alarm as a kitchen timer, it s not really the same as starting a fire, is it now? That s the line I ve taken with the kids and I mMessage 35 of 35 , Jan 13, 2008View SourceWhen you use your smoke alarm as a kitchen timer, it's not really the same as starting a fire, is it now? That's the line I've taken with the kids and I'm sticking to it. My husband I don't have to worry about. It's highly unlikely that he'd notice, which at times is very convenient. He usually just wants to know if he needs to go pick up take out or not. Gotta love a man like that.Caileigh
Liedtke Goetz <goetzliedtke@...> wrote:
--- Kiley Glass <caileighsoaps@ yahoo.com> wrote:
> Yes sir. The kids hate it when mommy starts a fire in the kitchen.
But how can you tell if the roast goose is done without setting off
the smoke alarm?
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