Popular Science

The best kitchen tools to seriously improve your cooking

It's time to upgrade all the tools you got when moving into your first apartment. Here's where to start.
Upgrade your kitchen essentials.
Upgrade your kitchen essentials. (Nick Fewings via Unsplash/)

Stop letting your avocados go bad. Stop making messes transporting your chopped ingredients to the stovetop. Stop almost slicing your knuckles while chopping onions. Stop losing pieces of penne while straining your pasta. There are things out there in world to help you with your kitchen annoyances. It's time to upgrade the essentials from your college years.

A flexible cutting board makes it easier to transfer items you've chopped to bowls, pans, or plates.
A flexible cutting board makes it easier to transfer items you've chopped to bowls, pans, or plates. (Amazon/)

While the top of this 14 x 11-inch cutting board is oak or walnut, the bottom is made of non-slip silicone. The combo makes the board bendable, which is great for putting chopped veggies in a pan without a major spill. It is not dishwasher safe

Stai leggendo un'anteprima, registrati per continuare a leggere.

Altro da Popular Science

Popular Science2 min letti
Lane Brains
No matter how hard you try to spin the house balls at your local bowling joint, they rarely curve. That’s because they are simple spheres built for durability, not fancy moves. But a small handful of companies—among them Storm Bowling—create gear tha
Popular Science1 min letti
Science Helped Us Build Better Sports Bras
BARBARA EBERSBERGER, VICE PRESIDENT OF APPAREL AT REEBOK When the first exercise bra debuted in 1977, it resembled two jockstraps sewn together, which is actually what inspired it. More than 40 years later, despite all the R&D put into shoes and othe
Popular Science1 min letti
String Theory
THE CHEAP YO-YOS OF YOUR youth spun simple physics into fun. Fling down the plastic body, then snap it back up with a gentle tug on the string. Or let it sleep and roll along the floor to “walk the dog” before calling it home. Competition-grade model