Delicious recipes for the perfect partytime treat. Love cocktails? How about popsicles? Enter poptails, the icy cool alcoholic beverage you can enjoy on a stick! The Poptail Manual is packed with over 90 recipes, including all your favorite cocktails from the Pina Colada to the Mojito, plus more exciting and indulgent flavor combinations such as Tiramisu, Amaretto Sour, and Strawberry and Black Pepper Sambuca poptail. All recipes use premium alcohol, fresh fruits, and natural ingredients only. The book also includes ideas for making your own popsicle molds.
This is the first comprehensive book on the philosophy of time. Leading philosophers discuss the metaphysics of time, our experience and representation of time, the role of time in ethics and action, and philosophical issues in the sciences of time, especially quantum mechanics and relativity theory.
A lively tale of a cool invention. Frank William Epperson is a curious boy who loves inventing. And since inventing begins with experimenting, he spends a lot of time in his “laboratory” (i.e., his back porch) trying out his ideas. When he invents a yummy flavored soda water drink, his friends love it! And this gets him thinking: “I wonder what this drink would taste like frozen?” Though he doesn’t yet know it, Frank’s curiosity will lead to his best invention ever: the Popsicle! This delicious story includes hands-on experiments and is sure to whet the appetites of budding inventors everywhere!
How much does a dripping faucet raise one's water bill? Which uses more water, a shower or a bath? How much energy did it take for the Egyptians to build a pyramid? Would a windmill be an efficient energy generator at your school? How would you make your own recycled paper? Hands-on constructivist activities using everyday items challenge students to develop more informed ideas about where energy comes from, how we use it, and how we might use it better. Grades 4-8. Suggested resources. Illustrated. Good Year Books. 260 pages.
This textbook offers a large number of classical and modern recipes to manufacture gourmet Gelato, Sorbet, Sherbet, Ice Cream, Water Ice and Frozen Custard. The mission of this work is to introduce and to direct with a very practical yet professional approach all those who would like to open a frozen dessert business or the frozen dessert professionals who are looking for good ideas to offer their customers. The recipes are completed by useful garnish tips that refer to the comprehensive garnish recipe chapter. Through a very easy-to-read recipe layout, with dosage expressed both in metric and in US Standard System, the operator is taken from the ingredient list to the mixing directions all the way to the manufacturing tips so to make sure he gets all the necessary information to create the most outstanding and authentic frozen dessert concoctions. All recipes have been individually tested to guarantee the result and are formulated according to the most user's friendly technical methods.
Wednesday, January 1, 1958, Reverend Charles E. Coughlin delivered Mass to 3,000 worshippers at the Shrine of the Little Flower in Royal Oak, Michigan. He titled his homily “The Red Menace”—the communists he lived to revile. The louder Coughlin shrieked, the more agitated the crowd became, and by the time the priest roared to a finish, his jugulars bulged, his saliva spewed, and the faithful were flocked up and ready to fly. When the sanctus bells clanged, many were startled, especially the kid who jumped up and hollered, “The Popsicle Man.” The child was Harlee von Eisenberg, who becomes a detective with the Royal Oak Police Department. He and a Detroit Free Press crime reporter, E.F. O’Dane, tell the story of a murder that takes place the day Coughlin died, October 27, 1979. As von Eisenberg and O’Dane solve the crime, SSgt. Marion Gallery, who works in intelligence at the Pentagon, accesses formerly classified documents that reveal the ugly truth about Coughlin. All characters in this novel are fictitious, except Father Coughlin, who was all too real. His sinister influence made the murder plausible.