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#3 - malifauxdeux (09/09/2013) [-]
How to instantly destroy your pots and pans.
#25 to #3 - jackassalope (09/10/2013) [-]
I only use stainless steel pots and pans, and you can clean those with barkeepers friend, which is super abrasive anyway.
#4 to #3 - scooba (09/10/2013) [-]
I don't see how that would ruin anything.
User avatar #105 to #4 - flamingpie ONLINE (09/10/2013) [-]
There is a metal clip on the sponge, if you press down as hard as it would take to get off any grime, the blunt force of the metal could scratch off any Teflon
User avatar #91 to #4 - elijahcrazy (09/10/2013) [-]
most cooking supplies are coated with an anti-stick material, scratching the surface aggressively will wear down the film hence removing the anti-stick layer, ruining your dishes
#49 to #4 - schrodngrscat (09/10/2013) [-]
It wouldn't until the sponge rips and you scratch it with a spinning binder clip.
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#32 to #4 - lolikikolik has deleted their comment [-]
#18 to #4 - anonymous (09/10/2013) [-]
Ruining a teflon coating
#5 to #4 - malifauxdeux (09/10/2013) [-]
Well, really you shouldn't be using that side of the sponge on your pots and pans because it's not good for the non-stick surface. Then, you add the speed and power of the drill and you're just gonna **** the **** out of that.
User avatar #6 to #5 - scooba (09/10/2013) [-]
The scrubby side is the only way to get those things clean. You're mistaking it for steel wool.
#7 to #6 - malifauxdeux (09/10/2013) [-]
Steel wool WILL **** it extra hard, but you really should let your pots and stuff soak to the point where you don't need to be scrubbing hard at all.
#8 to #7 - scooba (09/10/2013) [-]
When working in the food service industry you do not have time to wait for that, you have to use a scrubber.  I'm just going to agree to disagree on you with this one.  If you have a pan you don't care about try it, it will work wonderfully.  (pic is just a joke)
When working in the food service industry you do not have time to wait for that, you have to use a scrubber. I'm just going to agree to disagree on you with this one. If you have a pan you don't care about try it, it will work wonderfully. (pic is just a joke)
#17 to #8 - malifauxdeux (09/10/2013) [-]
They actually do. At least in the restaurant I worked in they would be running dishes/silver through some cleaning machine but the pots and pans would be soaking. Then they'd spray them down with boiling, pressurized water.
#16 to #8 - anonymous (09/10/2013) [-]
Actually yes you do.

I'm going to use chili for this example.
Have two pans of chili. Real bitch to clean out once it dries. Use up pan #1, send to the back and fill it with hot water. When you come back to it later it'll slide right off. And during that time you don't have to waste time getting another pan of chili.
Prep your **** , soak, rinse repeat.

In other cases you should have cooking materials that can handle tough elbow grease and will provide steel wool. (One place I worked at provided them.)
User avatar #14 to #8 - fuzzysixx ONLINE (09/10/2013) [-]
Blue sponges maybe? Not as rough as the green, but much tougher than the soft side.
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