Before we start… why this review is more accurate than almost all others.
A bold claim to make? Well what makes this meat injector review different to almost all others is that we actually physically bought ALL the injectors in this test and then ran actual tests ourselves! Almost every other online review site simply summarizes customer reviews on Amazon and other sites and puts this into their review. They almost never have any hands-on experience. This makes it a lot cheaper and quicker for them to throw up lots of reviews, but it means you the reader aren’t getting fair results because it’s not based on real-world testing – everyone is just regurgitating the same (possibly incorrect) comments.
So with that said… read on and find out what you REALLY need to know about meat injectors!
There are lots of meat injectors on the market with lots of different factors to consider, so what may be best for one may not suit another. To make your decision easier, we’ve bought and used a number of them and summarised our findings in this review.
We found so many important differences to consider that we wrote a separate article – ‘Choosing a Meat Injector’ – which explains the main criteria you need to consider.
Meat injectors are a great tool for increasing the flavor and moisture in meat. They basically look like a giant hypodermic syringe, and they’re used to inject brine, marinade or sauces into meat before it’s cooked. Normally with marinating, you just sit the meat in the marinade and let it soak in, but it only soaks a few centimetres in. With injecting, the flavor and moisture gets deep inside the meat where it can permeate the whole cut of meat, ensuring the finished cooked product falls apart and is full of flavor!
The remote control for my VY Commodore recently started losing a lot of range. I’ve had this before with a VS and knew the batteries could be changed, so decided to show you how it’s done.
Some kind of desoldering tool – either solder wick or a solder sucker are easiest to come by
A new battery – you’re after a horizontally-mounted CR2032 with solder tags. I bought mine from Retro Sales for $1.80
A selection of flat blade screwdrivers – a couple of jewellers ones and a couple of medium sized ones
Philips #1 driver
Unscrew the two Philips screws holding the key blade in place
Use a thin screwdriver to start to prise apart the two halves of the key fob. Take care that you don’t damage the fob too much, and that the screwdriver doesn’t slip and either cut your hand or slip inside and damage the electronics.
Once you’ve got it slightly apart, get another person to slide a thin screwdriver into the gap between the two halves to hold it open. You can then start working a larger screwdriver into that gap to open it further.
Slide a larger screwdriver into the gap when you can, and then slowly slide this around the fob until the two halves are separated.
Unclip the pin attached to the front of the key fob.
Slide the rubber gasket off the end of the electrical contact and remove the circuit board.
Desolder the two battery contacts and remove the battery.
Install the new battery, noting the polarity. The negative terminal is at the edge of the board.
Push the rubber gasket back into place.
Run a thin line of super glue on the key fob just inside the gasket and press together firmly. If necessary, clamp the key fob together and apply further super glue from the outside.
Screen time is such an easy form of entertainment because it requires nothing of the participant and is always available; it’s no different to Generation X and Y kids being plopped in front of the TV all afternoon. Unsurprisingly, many parents find it gives them a much-needed mental break from the kids to cook the dinner, load the washing machine or any other number of other things that need to be done.
I’ve been a Bronze Frequent Flyer (the base level of the program) with Qantas for close to 20 years, but after a couple of overseas trips in the past year, I’m for the first time approaching Silver status. For the uninitiated, ‘status’ is earned separately to your frequent flyer points, and once you get to a certain number of status points each year you move up to the next status tier which gives you some extra perks, such as a faster rate of earning points, extra availability of reward flights and access to restricted seats.
I’m by no means a regular traveller, but over the past ~20 years I’ve probably done my fair share. I’ve flown to most major Australian cities on several occasions, and in more recent years I’ve been to Texas, Florida, China and twice to London. And all of those flights I’ve been in economy (or ‘coach’, depending where you’re reading this from).