Posted by: dave jones | Mar 04, 2018 06:31:18 A lot of incense makers claim to be able to make burning incense smoke for more than just a few hours.
But is it really that simple?
A new report from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill shows that the process can actually take longer than people think, and even more time than what most people think it will take.
A team of researchers at the university has been studying incense flasks since 2011, and have come up with a few different ways to make the process more efficient.
But the researchers say that the most efficient way to make smoke for incense is to first boil a little water, and then put the water on a gas burner to produce the smoke.
The researchers found that the incense that was produced was significantly more flavorful and less dense than water-based smoke.
In other words, the heat generated by the flame on a burner can be used to create a more concentrated smoke that is less likely to burn off after a few minutes.
To achieve the same effect with just a little bit of water, the researchers have found that they can create a much higher concentration of smoke.
It is a new method that they believe could one day be used for making the incandescent light bulbs and televisions, among other things.
“The reason we’ve been able to achieve these very high concentrations of smoke is because of the way we’re cooking the incensed wood,” said senior author Michael Cone, an assistant professor of chemistry.
“If we heat it with the right amount of flame, we can get a very concentrated, high-quality smoke that can last for a very long time.”
The researchers are currently working on developing more efficient ways to heat incense wood, and are looking to expand their research into the chemistry of flame formation.
The report, “Incentive-Driven Incentive Scaling for High Temperature and High Volume Flasks,” was published online in the Journal of Industrial and Organizational Psychology.
The research was supported by the National Science Foundation and the Air Force Office of Scientific Research.