top of page

Support Group

Public·201 members
Miles Lee
Miles Lee

Frozen 16x !NEW!



Storage Instructions:Sausage rolls will arrive frozen. Store sausage rolls frozen. Do not thaw/defrost.1. Place in the freezer within 2 hours of delivery and no later than 2pm that day. Delivery by DPD is guaranteed by 12:00 midday on your selected delivery day.2. Keep them frozen until you are ready to bake them. They will keep frozen for up to 6 months.3. Bake from frozen. Do not re-freeze if thawed or baked.Cooking Instructions: Cook sausage rolls from frozen or within 2 hours of delivery.1. Pre-heat oven to 185C/Gas mark 4.2. Arrange the frozen sausage rolls on a baking tray with paper with 10cm space between each one.3. Bake for 30-35 minutes or until golden brown.4. Ensure they are cooked through and piping hot in the centre.5. Place on a cooling rack, cover with a clean tea towel and leave at room temperature for up to 30 minutes until they reach a comfortable eating temperature.




Frozen 16x



All our frozen foods are shipped in insulated boxes with dry ice if purchased. We use an overnight courier (APC) for next day delivery. Frozen chicks are also a great, cheap way to add more frozen products to your order especially small sizes of mice and rats such as pinkies as their volume will help keep the parcels colder for longer (ideal on hot days).


Records of the spatial and temporal variability of Arctic Ocean sea ice are of significance for understanding the causes of the dramatic decrease in Arctic sea-ice cover of recent years. In this context, the newly developed sea-ice proxy IP25, a mono-unsaturated highly branched isoprenoid alkene with 25 carbon atoms biosynthesized specifically by sea-ice associated diatoms and only found in Arctic and sub-Arctic marine sediments, has been used to reconstruct the recent spatial sea-ice distribution. The phytoplankton biomarkers 24S-brassicasterol and dinosterol were determined alongside IP25 to distinguish ice-free or permanent ice conditions, and to estimate the sea-ice conditions semi-quantitatively by means of the phytoplankton-IP25 index (PIP25). Within our study, for the first time a comprehensive data set of these biomarkers was produced using fresh and deep-frozen surface sediment samples from the Central Arctic Ocean proper (>80N latitude) characterised by a permanent ice cover today and recently obtained surface sediment samples from the Chukchi Plateau/Basin partly covered by perennial sea ice. In addition, published and new data from other Arctic and sub-Arctic regions were added to generate overview distribution maps of IP25 and phytoplankton biomarkers across major parts of the modern Arctic Ocean. These comprehensive biomarker data indicate perennial sea-ice cover in the Central Arctic, ice-free conditions in the Barents Sea and variable sea-ice situations in other marginal seas. The low but more than zero values of biomarkers in the Central Arctic supported the low in-situ productivity there. The PIP25 index values reflect modern sea-ice conditions better than IP25 alone and show a positive correlation with spring/summer sea ice. When calculating and interpreting PIP25 index as a (semi-quantitative) proxy for reconstructions of present and past Arctic sea-ice conditions from different Arctic/sub-Arctic areas, information of the source of phytoplankton biomarkers and the possible presence of allochthonous biomarkers is needed, and the records of the individual biomarkers always should be considered as well. 041b061a72


About

Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...

Members

  • Nicole Schmitz
  • Vitto Scaletta
    Vitto Scaletta
  • Mahnonog Sobaka
    Mahnonog Sobaka
  • thanh tran
    thanh tran
  • Janet Gee
    Janet Gee
bottom of page