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Figure  4-8.—Electric  mixer  attachments. mediumweight  mixing;  the  dough  hook  for  mixing bread  dough;  and  the  wire  beater  for  medium-stiff dough. One part of the machine revolves through the use of a  set  of  transmissions  and  differential  gears.  Various shaped paddles and mixers can be attached to this revolving  unit. The lower part of the mixer contains two extended, adjustable  arms.    A bowl, containing the foods to be mixed, is placed on these arms and the arms are then moved up so the paddles will revolve throughout the mixture. The machines have either three or four speeds. Usually they have an attachment hub that can be used for a vegetable slicer, juicer, and meat grinder. Operation Before operating the machine make sure the bowl, paddles,  and  beaters  are  thoroughly  clean.  If  necessary, wash them in hot soapy water and rinse with hot water (170°F). Place the ingredients in the bowl as specified on the AFRS recipe card. Do not fill the bowl more than half full. Place the bowl on a castered dolly when moving across the deck. Insert the bowl in the mixing machine, making sure the bowl ears are on the supporting pins and both sides are locked in place. Select  the  proper  attachment machine. The L-shaped notch in and place it in the the beater is to be inserted over the pin in the shaft. On the smaller models the shaft will be grooved. The attachment is inserted into these grooves and slipped into the lock. Raise the bowl to the proper height by turning the wheel or crank. Start the motor at no load and with clutch release shift to low speed; release the clutch each time the speed is changed. The speed to be used is indicated on the recipe card and on the instructions furnished by the manufacturer. Watch  mixing  times  and  mixing  speeds  carefully. Often blended ingredients revert to separate ingredients if mixed too long or at an improper speed. If, during the process of mixing, some of the batter has piled up on the sides  of  the  bowl,  stop  the  machine. Using  a long-handled  spoon  or  spatula,  scrape  down  the  sides  of the bowl. Never put spoons, spatulas, or your hands in the bowl while the machine is in operation. When the mixing is completed, move the control switch to the OFF position and stop the motor. Lower the bowl by the lever with which you raised it and remove the beater by turning the sleeve to the left. Remove any food left on the beater with a spatula. Then, place the bowl on the castered dolly and move it to the place of use. Care  and  Cleaning The electric mixer, beaters, whips, and bowls all require care. Beaters, paddles, and bowls should be washed  immediately  after  each  use.  Use  hot  soapy water and rinse with hot water ( 170°F). Hang beaters and paddles upside down to air dry. Clean the body of the machine after each meal. Use a damp cloth or wash with water as necessary for proper sanitation. Be sure the beater shaft is free of all dirt and food particles. The motor and mechanical parts of the mixer should be  inspected  and  maintained  by  the  engineering department  once  a  week. ELECTRIC  MEAT-SLICING  MACHINE The   meat-slicing   machine   (fig.   4-9)   is   motor operated and is used for slicing hard or soft foods such as roasts, cheese, bacon, luncheon meats, and ham. The machine has a carriage on which the meat is placed.  A  swiftly  revolving  disk  knife  slices  the  meat  as the  carriage  is  moved  across  the  face  of  the  revolving knife. 4-11

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