In the late 1960s, a Texas-based company, Salt-Machine Corporation, patented a process to extract salt from salt water.
It was an exciting prospect, and Salt-Machines Corporation soon launched a worldwide production facility.
The company was able to sell the technology to many companies, including IBM, IBM-controlled General Electric, and other manufacturers.
But by the mid-1980s, Salt Machines had to stop manufacturing the machines because of poor sales.
Today, only about 500 machines are in use in the United States.
This article will walk you through the history of salt-and-lime technology, the problems that came with using it, and what it means for our daily lives.
In the 1960s and 70s, when Salt-Matter was first patented, it was the only salt-maker that was able use sodium chloride.
In fact, the process was so simple that it could be easily scaled up, with no expensive equipment.
The Salt-Maker was made of a cylindrical container of saltwater, covered with a thin plastic membrane and capped with a wooden cap.
The saltwater was poured into a steel tank.
A steam generator then heated the saltwater and compressed it to make salt crystals.
This process was repeated until the salt crystals were as fine as a pencil.
The first commercial Salt-Makeers were made of glass tubes with a glass cover.
But the first commercially viable Salt-Making machines were built of aluminum tubing.
Aluminum was cheap, flexible, and easy to build.
It could be used for any application.
The Aluminum-Sodium Conversion Process (ASCP) The process that was used to convert the salt into sodium chloride has been called the “Aluminum-Sulfur Conversion Process” (ASTP).
It took the Salt-maker from a cylndrical container filled with water, to a tube filled with saltwater.
The tube was capped with metal plates and a steel cover.
The metal plates allowed the salt water to pass through, while the steel cover prevented any moisture from getting in.
This method of converting salt to sodium chloride was widely used, and has been the industry standard for decades.
But over time, other salt-makers had found better ways to make sodium chloride from water.
In 1969, the American Salt Corporation patented the Sodium-Salt Conversion Process and began to sell it to other salt makers.
The Sodium-Sulphur Conversion Machine (SSCMP) The first commercially successful Salt-Sculptor was built by a British company, Royal Salt Ltd., in England in 1971.
The SSCMP was the first commercial salt- and-lime machine to be built by using aluminum tubing, but it wasn’t quite as simple as the Salt Maker.
The aluminum tubing required a complex system of valves, and the salt needed to be heated to produce the sodium chloride crystals.
The resulting machine was also expensive, as the salt had to be refrigerated for months before it could even be used.
This was an expensive, labor-intensive process.
But with the success of the SSCmp, other companies started building similar machines.
This led to a boom in the manufacture of commercial salt machines, as well as in the development of other types of machines.
In 1990, General Electric began selling its first commercial machine called the Salt and Lime Machine.
It used a similar process, but instead of the aluminum tubing the machine was made from a flexible, plastic membrane.
It cost about $100,000, and was designed to be used on farms.
It produced the sodium- and salt-salt crystals in less than three months.
However, the company ran into problems with the manufacturing process.
In 2001, the Salt Manufacturers Association (SMA) reported that the process of the machine had become unreliable, and that there was no way to guarantee that the machines worked properly.
The SMA recommended that all salt-makeers stop using the machines.
Since then, a number of companies have followed suit, and companies like SMA have reduced their salt- making costs by substituting aluminum for aluminum in the aluminum-sulfur conversion process.
This is why most machines today use glass tubes.
The process is called the Aluminum-sulphide Conversion Process.
The Process This process converts sodium chloride into sodium nitrate.
The conversion process is a chemical reaction that requires three steps.
The sodium chloride is heated to a temperature of 500 degrees Celsius (1000 degrees Fahrenheit) and then compressed to a density of about 200 grams per liter (g/L).
The resulting sodium nitrates are then evaporated, which gives them a salt-like appearance.
The water that evaporated is used to heat the sodium nitre to 300 degrees Celsius.
This temperature produces sodium nitric acid (NaN), which is used as a catalyst to turn the sodium hydroxide (NaOH) into sodium hydrate.
This reaction takes place at a temperature that is about 3,500 degrees Celsius or 5,500 Fahrenheit. The