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muledeerarea33?

So who’s air frying?

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12 hours ago, muledeerarea33? said:

I just wired each receptacle in my kitchen on its own circuit when we built the place. I could weld in that som bich!

When I remodeled our kitchen about 10 years back, it had three circuits -- 220 for the stove and 110 for the other two available outlets and one for the light in that room and the dining room. From a 100-amp panel I had added when I built my workshop, I ran a 20amp GFI that powers the dishwasher, disposal and two outlets on either side of the sink. Then I added another 20 amp circuit for the over-the-stove microwave and two outlets on that same wall, one of which is used for a toaster oven. I used the old 15 amp light circuit for the 8 can lights I installed and the one for the old dining room powers he fridge. So far, no breakers or GFI ever tripped.

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Old kitchen thru backdoor as we started to empty all the cabinets for the demolition stage.

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View from the old family room, which is now the dining area.

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3 hours ago, muledeerarea33? said:

Tony, Did you build the pot holder out of copper tubing? I was thinking something similar in mine.

Indeed. Outer frame is 1.5" and the crossbars in the center section are .75", all held together with JB Weld because I didn't want to put a torch to it. I made a jig to bend the pot hooks, which are 6 and 4 ga. ground wire. The hanging deals are copper window sash chains attached to copper-painted pipe hangers. Four large C-hooks, also painted copper, are screwed into the ceiling rafters. At the time I made it, it cost me about $65 for the materials. 

Another nicety is the center island, which is on wheels, so we can move it around and use as a serving bar. It has one door that pulls out with two large trash cans. The other three open normally. One has a lazy Susan in it and the other two have two slide-out shelves on drawer slides. Each end has shelves for cookbooks, etc. All the other lower cabinets also have pull-out shelves, and the upper cabinet shelves are adjustable by 1" increments.

The smaller cabinet right of the stove has three slide outs for spices and there are two slide-out cutting boards -- one left of stove and one right of the dishwasher, which the original kitchen didn't have. When I bought it as a Christmas present for my wife, it was her clue that I was about to provide her "kitchen to kill for" as she calls. It's about 24' long by 14' wide. 

I also built all the cabinets using recycled  3/4" pine paneling that came out of the Phoenix Coop downtown when they built Chase Field. It was anywhere from 6 to 12 inches wide and 8 to 14 feet long with a molded edge on one side. I bought the whole stack (about 6' wide by 3' tall) from a salvage yard for $80 and have used it extensively throughout the house. All the baseboard and the trim around the doors in nearly every room was molded on my shaper from it. And I still have a goodly amount left. In fact, I'm getting ready to build her a bread box that's she been on my case for over the past three years. 

This is more of the same wood used in the master bath when I redid it and the hall linen closet. Note the door trim and baseboard. 

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