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Cleaning sieves

Here you can see bongsieves as you imagine them: sparkling, clean, hygenic! But woe betide the loaded pipefriend, if the screen has already done some rounds and doesn't look really fresh and appetising anymore. Fortunately, bongsieves fall under the

Categories Cleaning sieves

Here you can see bongsieves as you imagine them: sparkling, clean, hygenic! But woe betide the loaded pipefriend, if the screen has already done some rounds and doesn't look really fresh and appetising anymore. Fortunately, bongsieves fall under the
category of cent articles, but at some point this also gets a bit lame and on the other side there is also the idea of resource protection... immerhing is about "valuable" metal that you can quickly glow through and then throw away thoughtlessly. However, with a few tricks and the right tools, you can quickly get used screens back into shape and save yourself at least a part of the material orgy. At least in the case of higher-value seven ...
screen brush Screen Brush

Cleaning of hanging screens or bar screens

Hanging sieves have the not inconsiderable advantage over flat insertion sieves that the material is a considerable piece thicker and thus of course also more staibler. In practice, this means that less damage can occur during cleaning and that more powerful guns can be used for cleaning. Coarse steel brushes or tool brushes can be used here and the dirt simply scrubbed away. The main trick is to briefly light the sieve with a lighter. Clever people use pliers or nail scissors (those with rubber grips - a non heat conducting material is important) to hold the sieve. It is best to simply light the sieve or the oily residues in the dirt and wait until the flame goes out by itself. Afterwards the sour cream is nice and dry and can easily be scrubbed away. For this you use a brush for sieve.

Insert sieves made of steel or brass

As already mentioned, insert sieves are not quite as robust as their hanging colleagues. If the screens are at least made of steel, they can be cleaned in the same way as hanging screens and - perhaps a little more cautiously - directly grasped at the steel brush. However, more care should be taken with brass screens, as the intertwining of the screen breaks relatively quickly. After flaring off the oil residues as described above, however, you can resort to a trick. Wrap the still hot sieve in a piece of paper (no handkerchiefs that fuseln too strongly) and briefly 2-3 in the paper back and forth bent and already at least coarse soiling falls off as if by itself. It may be necessary to adjust the sieve a little afterwards, but nothing stands in the way of further use.

The easiest: glass sieves and ceramic sieves

Glass sieves were hot shit until a few years ago. Normal today. After all, the glass sieves also have a decisive advantage: once they have been wiped off, they are fresh and ready for use in no time at all. Sieves made of soapstone are similarly effective.
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