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Device turns butter into succulent spray

by • March 6, 2016 • No Comments

Butter. It has to be kept cold and complex, yet it is easiest to use when it is warm and soft. Many a slice of fresh bread or toast has fallen victim to this fact. Texas-based inventor Doug Foreman, yet, decided to do a thing of it. His biēm device is loaded with a stick of cold butter, and delivers it onto food in spray form.

biēm uses regular third-party butter sticks, and only heats the top layer to 95 ºF (35º C) as needed. That melted butter is and so shot out of the spray nozzle at the touch of a button, via no aerosols or other chemical propellants. The rest of the stick is left solid, and can only be put back in the fridge along with the device.

The spray is reportedly rad to the touch. Along with its application to things like toast, popcorn or boiled veggies, it may in addition be utilized in the place of non-stick oil sprays on frying pans.

An accelerometer in the device detects when it has been picked up, and instantly turns it on. Its integrated lithium battery takes 30 minutes to fully charge, and should be great for 5 to 6 sticks of butter if utilized continuously, or of a week of use by a family of four.

Washing it somehow much only involves running it with soapy water in it, while it is put into a higher-temperature “cleaning” mode. It is not dishwasher-safe.

If you are interested in getting a biēm, it is already the subject of a Kickstarter campaign. A pledge of US$129 can get you one, assuming all goes according to plans. It can be seen in use, in the video at a lower place.

Sources: biēm, Kickstarter

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