New infographic by Vape Forest Shows Popular Uses of Vaporizers for Cooking

Add Some Vapor Flavor To Your Next Dish!
Flavor is a combination of taste and smell

VapeForest.com has just published a new Culinary Vapors Infographic that shows how the flavors of foods are a combination of taste and smell. In fact, the perception of taste in many foods mostly comes from its aroma. Dr. Tom Finger from the University of Colorado-Denver Medical School says, “The sensation of flavor is actually a combination of taste and smell. If you hold your nose and start chewing a jelly bean taste is limited, but open your nose midway through chewing and then you suddenly recognize apple or watermelon.”

Most five star chefs know this and that is why they concoct their own blend of spices, which separate their dishes from all others. The infographic explains how you can also enhance the flavor of your foods by simply improving the aroma of the dish. By using a vaporizer and selecting the proper ingredients in your local aromatherapy aisle, you can spice up any bland dish. “The more you know, the more you can create. There’s no end to imagination in the kitchen,” says Julia Child.

Modern culinary techniques use vaporizing methods that extract aromas from their raw sources, purify them and then refine them to enhance the delicate balance of flavors. This process uses vapor to add aroma to food; therefore enhancing its flavor. The process is called molecular gastronomy and vaporizers, such as the Volcano, have been hailed as the premiere instrument to add aromas and flavors to one’s dining experience. The Volcano, the original “Hot Air Extraction Inhaler,” has become the go to tool for the avant-garde culinary movement.

Taking aromatherapy from outside the spa, the Volcano has been touted as the ultimate device to enhance the tang of your favorite dishes via the sense of smell. Spices and herbs basically release aromas only when they are dried and heated. The Volcano extracts aromatic vapor from any number of seasonings, such as flowers, plants, spices and herbs. It then stores the vapor in a plastic bag called a “pillow.” Foodstuffs can then be stored in the bag, where they are slowly marinated with specific aroma flavorings.

The infographic displays how the whole process works and how the aromas affect both your sense of smell and taste in a detailed way. See the infographic for all this detailed information and visit Vape Forest for in depth reviews and insights on vapor technologies and applications.

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