Refined glass bottle with wide base and tapered, angled pouring spout for drizzling olive oil or vinegar. Spout easily uncorks for refilling. Thermal resistant. Suitable for use in microwave, oven and dishwasher. Made in Germany. (
The tapered, angled pouring spout of this glass bottle neatly drizzles your favorite olive oil and vinegar over salads, bread and other recipes. The base is substantial and wide, so that you may admire the rich, golden tones of your olive oil as it maintains a stable perch upon your dining room table or kitchen counter. The glass bottle is machine blown in order to achieve exact measurements and sizes while the spouts are manually created. They are both made with borosilicate glass, a strong material used in laboratories and kitchens due to its resistance to thermal expansion and shock.
Made from heat resistant glass and topped with an airtight but easily removable spout, you may even create your own garlic or rosemary infused olive oil and pour directly into the bottle after cooling. To create garlic infused olive oil, smash and peel cloves of garlic. Transfer to a medium pot, add olive oil, and heat over medium-low until bubbles form around garlic, or about 3 minutes. Let cook for 10 minutes, reducing heat to low if garlic begins to brown. Remove from heat and let cool to room temperature before pouring into the glass bottle. If your meal pairing or palette requires something subtler than garlic, try swapping for fresh basil, rosemary, shallots or other aromatics or herbs.
Remove the spout and pour your favorite olive oil and vinegar into the bottle.
Although the borosilicate glass is thermal resistant, sudden changes in temperature may cause volatile expansion and shrinking that leads to cracking. Leave hot glassware to cool before storing in the refrigerator or freezer. Conversely, allow frozen glassware to thaw and come to room temperature before slowly heating.
The pore-free surface cleans easily in the dishwasher or by hand, but avoid the use of abrasives that may scratch the glass.
German inventor Otto Schott developed the first borosilicate glass in 1893 by adding boric oxide to the traditional glassmaker's cocktail of silicate sand, soda and ground lime. The new material was immediately marketed for laboratory and industrial use as well as for the home kitchen.
Trenglas Jena, a decade-old German company, continues to innovate upon that initial invention for the domestic market, and has been recognized with awards for product design.
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