Got an Apple TV? Have you watched their screensavers and ever wondered what that purple dot in Wisconsin is?
As luck would have it, a friend recently replaced their microwave and lent us their old 1100W microwave for sciencing, before proper disposal. Until now, the focus of our ongoing series on understanding the power output of a new 1250W microwave has been based on estimating the output of an 1100W microwave. In this installment we can see how accurate those estimates were.
In our ongoing series attempting to determine which power level on a new 1250W microwave is closest to 1100W, we now take a closer look at the oddities of power levels P1 and P2.
While attempting to determine which power level on a new 1250W microwave corresponds to 1100W, some of the data collected was a bit odd. So we needed to take a closer look to see what was going on. Here we examine power levels P9 and P10.
After over two decades of faithful service, our trusty 1100W microwave recently failed, giving us the opportunity to upgrade to a more modern 1250W microwave with an inverter. Unfortunately the extra power has caused some problems in estimating power levels and cook times, as most instructions are based on an 1100W model.
After a longer than expected delay, MazeCubeGenerator now has the ability to produce 3D models that should be easier to print on a typical 3D printer.