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  1. Judy Garnett pjxg05a

  2. 11 o'clock" unless I'm making sweet bread, then I set it back to about "

  3. 9 o'clock". The key to using the auto-breadmaker is to have the correct proportion of flour to liquid. After the dough has kneaded for a few minutes in the breadmaker, look in and see if there is ONE ball of dough which is incorporating most of the flour from the sides of the pan. If it's a "gooey mess", add

  4. 1 T. flour until it makes ONE SOFT ball. If there are two or more balls, add

  5. 1 T water and see if it makes

  6. 1 ball. (You may have to go back and forth with this until you get it right <G>) While it's in its first knead (BEFORE it goes into the fermentation cycle), open the lid and touch the dough lightly. It should be in one soft ball. If your finger has sticky dough on it, add a Tablespoon of flour. Let it knead a minute and touch it again and check to see if it's still sticky. Keep adding a tablespoon at a time ONLY until it's no longer sticky, DON'T OVERDO IT. If it just makes a slight indentation and doesn't look crusty, it's probably about right. If it feels too dry or is in two or more DRY-looking balls (not a sticky mass), add a tablespoon at a time of WARM water. PLEASE DON'T ADD TOO MUCH LIQUID. If you add too much liquid in proportion to the flour, the dough may rise too much and overflow. If you look in and see that the dough is threatening to rise up over the top of the bread pan, don't panic, poke it a few times with a toothpick, skewer, fork,etc. until it deflates a little. PLEASE SEE BREADMAKER HINTS

  7. 2 Rev for continutation of hints. Written in


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