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This cute little half-pint whipper takes less storage space than its larger cousins, but it still produces plenty of whipped cream for family desserts. If you’re serving more people, just refill, recharge and keep dispensing. This is made from aluminum and includes three different decorating tips to make your desserts look pretty.

Since aluminum is lightweight and this is half the size of the 1-pint models, it’s easier to hold than heavier whippers. The spinners inside spin rapidly to whip the cream. While you can whip cream with a hand mixer or stand mixer, they aren’t particularly efficient when you have a small amount. This whipper is ideal for those small amounts, when you need just enough whipped cream for one or two servings in one batch. It can be used to emulsify salad dressings, make mayonnaise, or whip drinks to a froth. Measurements on the side are in ounces and milliliters, so you can measure ingredients right in the container. The handles are a comfortable silicone that’s easy to grip.

The base is removable and works as a lid for the container for storing your finished food. When it’s empty, it’s dishwasher safe, for easy cleaning. Best Cream Whipper for Decorating: Otis Classic Whipped Cream Dispenser. Bring your whipped cream flourishes to a new level with this commercial-grade whipper that includes seven different tip styles. This is made from food-grade stainless steel that won’t stain or react with acidic foods, so your lime mousse can be stored in the refrigerator in the whipper without worries about oxidation or off-flavors. This includes six interchangeable colored silicone bands for a secure grip. If you’ve got more than one whipper, you can use the bands to color-code the containers, so you know which one has the chocolate mousse, which has the lemon mousse, and which has the sweetened whipped cream. The tips include three decorating nozzles for making fancy whipped cream designs and four injector nozzles for injecting whipped cream or mousse into pastries or cupcakes. Capacity It’s amazing how much cream expands when you whip it, so even a small-capacity dispenser can make plenty of whipped cream for your family's desserts. Do keep in mind, though, that a larger-capacity dispenser can be filled and placed in the refrigerator to save your leftover whipped cream for later. Tips Just like the tips you use with pastry bags to make decorative frosting on cakes and cupcakes, the tips you get with a whipped cream dispenser let you create decorative shapes and designs with your .whipped cream. If you want to use whipped cream to decorate your pie, those tips can let you be extra creative with swirls and rosettes. Hot foam Whipped cream dispensers aren’t just for whipped cream. You can create delicious fluffy foams from other cold ingredients. But if you want to venture into fancy cooking, a dispenser that can handle heat will let you add flavorful hot foams to savory dishes as well. An exploding whipped cream dispenser reportedly killed a French fitness star — here's how it could have happened. French fitness blogger Rebecca Burger died June 18 after a whipped cream dispenser reportedly exploded and struck her chest. According to the BBC, Burger died of cardiac arrest following the freak accident, which her family has said was caused by a faulty dispenser. A post shared by Rebecca Burger (@rebeccablikes) on Jun 8, 2017 at 9:07am PDT Jun 8, 2017 at 9:07am PDT. The device was not the kind of canister in which pre-whipped cream is typically packaged and sold in the United States. Instead, the dispenser — sometimes also called a charger — is designed so that users can pour regular whipping cream into it, and then get freshly whipped cream out. Burger's family shared a photo of the device, along with a warning about it, on Instagram. A post shared by Rebecca Burger (@rebeccablikes) on Jun 20, 2017 at 12:08pm PDT Jun 20, 2017 at 12:08pm PDT. Dispensers like this typically require "charger" cartridges, or capsules, that are filled with a tasteless gas called nitrous oxide. Each cartridge is usually about the size of a thumb and weighs about 25 grams (8 grams of which is the pressurized nitrous oxide).

The charger attaches to the dispenser, which punctures it, releasing the pressurized gas into the tightly sealed container. By the laws of physics, gas particles want to spread out, so they naturally flow out of the opening in the cartridge and disperse throughout the container. The gas gets mixed into the cream in the form of tiny bubbles, and when the cream is dispensed from the container, those bubbles have even more room to expand. It's why a whipped cream dispenser can whip cream so much faster than a person could by hand. In Burger's case, however, the dispenser malfunctioned and exploded, sending one of these cartridges into her thorax, or chest — that is, according to the description posted by her family. Pressurizing an air-tight container can turn it into a rocket, since the condensed gas inside will rapidly shoot out of any available opening.

A prime example of this the soda bottle-rocket experiment.


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