By Caroline FirthIt’s not hard to see why the microwave is still so popular in many parts of the world, as it was in the mid-20th century.
But it’s a different story in Europe.
The microwave was introduced to the European Union in 1957 by the European Food Safety Authority, which had no scientific background to work with.
But it did have a huge impact.
By 1958, it was used in more than half of Europe’s microwave ovens.
And by 1961, it had become the most common form of food preparation in Europe, according to an analysis by the British Food Standards Agency.
But just how much did the microwave change the way people ate?
And why has it taken so long to really take off?
Here’s a look at the history of the microwave.
What’s the microwave?
What is a microwave?
The microwave is a device that emits microwaves, which are microwaves of different frequencies.
The main difference between a microwave and an ordinary oven is the amount of energy emitted by the microwave: microwaves are generally more powerful, but they are not as hot as an oven.
The amount of power emitted depends on the frequency and the speed of the microwaves.
In the US, the microwave emits microwavable particles called short-wavelength microwaves (SWM).SWM are used in microwaves that are used to heat food to about 150C, which is about 10°C above room temperature.
In a typical microwave, the microwavables emit microwaves in a single frequency.
In Europe, the frequency range for a microwave is 5 to 10GHz, which means it can be used for a wide range of applications, including cooking and baking.
For most people, the SWM spectrum is between 60 and 70dB, and it can reach 100dB in the upper range.
What happens in the microwaveHow does the microwave work?
When a microwave emits a shortwave wave, the energy is converted to electricity.
This energy is then stored in a liquid, and then sent to the coil in the base of the dish to be heated.
The coils of a microwave cook at temperatures ranging from 500°C (1,500°F) to 1,500,000°C, depending on the size and shape of the dishes.
In Europe, a microwave oven generally has a coil of about 30cm (13 inches) long, which acts as a heat sink for the microwaved energy, and also helps the oven to cool down.
However, some European countries have been experimenting with using the microwave in other applications.
In Sweden, the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) is considering a programme to explore the use of microwave technology in the country.
The EBU has set up a study to look at how microwave cooking in Sweden can be enhanced to increase efficiency and reduce CO2 emissions.
The study is currently in its early stages, but it is expected to begin in 2019.
What about the UK?
Microwaves are also used in some other cooking methods.
In England, there is a popular method called “frying” in which a large quantity of butter is melted into a large pan of water, followed by a slow simmering of the butter and water, until it boils.
This method is popular with British people because of its low energy consumption and high quality.
In France, the method known as “pancake cooking” involves heating a pancake into a pan, where it is cooked until it’s soft and golden.
In Germany, a “baking” or “chilling” method uses a hot pan and the microwave to cook vegetables.
This technique is popular in Germany because it allows the vegetables to be cooked at a lower temperature.
And in Sweden, a popular cooking method known in English as “sautéing” is used in many dishes.
The term “sauce” is sometimes used in the UK as a synonym for “pork” and the British word “sausage”.
It’s the combination of the different cooking methods that makes the microwave so popular.
What is microwave technology?
The UK has a microwave in use for cooking food in the kitchens of a number of different businesses.
It is also used for cooking eggs, meat, cheese, pasta, and many other foods.
It is also being used to cook potatoes, potatoes, beans, and beans for making pasta, sausage, and other foods, and in many other recipes.
In America, microwaves were introduced to supermarkets in the late 1980s.
They were also used to prepare breakfast cereals and other food products in the early 1990s.
Microwave ovensIn Europe and the US in the 1960s, the first commercial microwave oven was invented in Switzerland.
It was a microwave made from an aluminium foil and a metal plate, which was connected to a rotating drum of copper.
The copper was then used to hold the metal plate in place, while a vacuum cleaner was used to clean the plate