10 Hours Left to Support a Troper-Created Project : Personal Space (discuss)

History Main / OneIPreparedEarlier

1st Apr '16 2:12:20 PM SirSapphire
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* Norm Abram of ''The New Yankee Workshop'' would often start episodes by showing off a prototype of the project he was building that episode. You could spot the difference as the prototype was never painted/stained and was often made of rougherm lower quality wood.
16th Aug '15 8:13:49 AM Morgenthaler
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* Happens with ''ArtAttack'' and ''Smart'', both of which are art programmes, and since the stuff being made would often need to dry overnight, the presenters would need to take out things they'd prepared earlier.

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* Happens with ''ArtAttack'' ''Series/ArtAttack'' and ''Smart'', both of which are art programmes, and since the stuff being made would often need to dry overnight, the presenters would need to take out things they'd prepared earlier.
30th May '15 6:25:30 PM WillKeaton
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* In a [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ILxjxfB4zNk British PSA for a CPR technique]], actor Vinnie Jones proceeds to demonstrate, noting he needs a guy who's not breathing. Cue a body being slid across the floor in front of him and Vinnie stating, "Here's one I made earlier."

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* In a [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ILxjxfB4zNk British PSA for a CPR technique]], technique,]] actor Vinnie Jones proceeds to demonstrate, noting he needs a guy who's not breathing. Cue a body being slid across the floor in front of him and Vinnie stating, "Here's one I made earlier."
6th May '15 2:05:47 PM kouta
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** Up until several years after Y2K the fastest and cheapest way for small Engineering and Architectural firms to make multiple copies of design drawings was to have an intern take a hand drawn (or a computer printed CAD drawn) mylar or vellum record drawing (both of which which were very expensive to produce and difficult to replace) and send it through a blue line machine that used UV light and ammonia to transfer what was drawn to chemically treated paper.

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** Up until several years after Y2K the fastest and cheapest way for small Engineering and Architectural firms to make multiple copies of design drawings was to have an intern take a hand drawn (or a computer printed CAD drawn) mylar or vellum record drawing (both of which which were very expensive to produce and difficult to replace) and send it through a blue line machine that used UV light and ammonia to transfer what was drawn to chemically treated paper. Some of the oldest blue-prints I've had to work from predate WWI and were copied from ink-on-linen originals which no longer exist.
6th May '15 1:27:35 PM kouta
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Added DiffLines:

** Up until several years after Y2K the fastest and cheapest way for small Engineering and Architectural firms to make multiple copies of design drawings was to have an intern take a hand drawn (or a computer printed CAD drawn) mylar or vellum record drawing (both of which which were very expensive to produce and difficult to replace) and send it through a blue line machine that used UV light and ammonia to transfer what was drawn to chemically treated paper.
28th Feb '15 4:01:33 AM jormis29
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* Australia's ''PlaySchool'' does this for art and craft all the time, even using the trope name, although sometimes they seemed to do it to avoid the tricky part of the process...

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* Australia's ''PlaySchool'' ''Series/PlaySchool'' does this for art and craft all the time, even using the trope name, although sometimes they seemed to do it to avoid the tricky part of the process...
2nd Dec '14 11:40:34 AM nombretomado
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The phrase originated on ''BluePeter'', but was also used for craft makes which have the same problem, as glue and paint can take hours to set.

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The phrase originated on ''BluePeter'', ''Series/BluePeter'', but was also used for craft makes which have the same problem, as glue and paint can take hours to set.
4th Sep '14 11:07:16 PM DelShiftB
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* In one "Film, TV, and Theater Styles" segment of ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'', Colin is the wife cheating on husband Ryan with the ski instructor Wayne. Drew switches the style to "cooking show". Ryan says "I find when my wife is cheating, it's best to put her in a oven set at 350 for 2 hours. Colin pretends to get into an oven. Wayne says "Because we couldn't do this on a regular show, we have a prepared wife in the other oven. Colin moves over and walks out, while Ryan and Wayne make impressed noises with how well "she" came out.

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* In one "Film, TV, and Theater Styles" segment of ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'', ''Series/WhoseLineIsItAnyway'', Colin is the wife cheating on husband Ryan with the ski instructor Wayne. Drew switches the style to "cooking show". Ryan says "I find when my wife is cheating, it's best to put her in a oven set at 350 for 2 hours. Colin pretends to get into an oven. Wayne says "Because we couldn't do this on a regular show, we have a prepared wife in the other oven. Colin moves over and walks out, while Ryan and Wayne make impressed noises with how well "she" came out.
4th Sep '14 11:06:58 PM DelShiftB
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* One episode of ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'' said that an adultress wife has to be put in an oven at 350 degrees for 20 minutes. As it was only a short improv skit where they had to present the situation as a cooking show, they presented another wife prepared earlier.

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* One episode In one "Film, TV, and Theater Styles" segment of ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'' said that an adultress ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'', Colin is the wife has cheating on husband Ryan with the ski instructor Wayne. Drew switches the style to be "cooking show". Ryan says "I find when my wife is cheating, it's best to put her in an a oven set at 350 degrees for 20 minutes. As it was only a short improv skit where they had 2 hours. Colin pretends to present the situation as get into an oven. Wayne says "Because we couldn't do this on a cooking regular show, they presented another wife we have a prepared earlier. wife in the other oven. Colin moves over and walks out, while Ryan and Wayne make impressed noises with how well "she" came out.
4th Sep '14 11:04:25 PM DelShiftB
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In cooking shows it is seldom realistic to expect the dish to be cooked in real time, particularly if the dish has to be cooked over a long time or there is a long waiting period in preparation. Baking a loaf of bread, for example, requires the dough to rest for an extended period and then a long baking time. Few programs are three to four hours long, and much of that time would be watching an oven be hot. So instead, after putting the dish into the oven, the chef will often then take another plate out of it, the same dish prepared a while before and allowed to cook. This is a vital time-saving method when the chef does this live, in front of a StudioAudience. When there's extremely limited time, such as on a cooking segment of a show, this helps keep the end result sane due to a lack of time to properly prepare the ingredients.

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In cooking shows shows, it is seldom realistic to expect the dish to be cooked in real time, particularly if the dish has to be cooked over a long time or there is a long waiting period in preparation. Baking a loaf of bread, for example, requires the dough to rest for an extended period and then a long baking time. Few programs are three to four hours long, and much of that time would be watching an oven be hot. So instead, after putting the dish into the oven, the chef will often then take another plate out of it, the same dish prepared a while before and allowed to cook. This is a vital time-saving method when the chef does this live, in front of a StudioAudience. When there's extremely limited time, such as on a cooking segment of a show, this helps keep the end result sane due to a lack of time to properly prepare the ingredients.


Added DiffLines:

* One episode of ''Series/WhoseLineisitAnyway'' said that an adultress wife has to be put in an oven at 350 degrees for 20 minutes. As it was only a short improv skit where they had to present the situation as a cooking show, they presented another wife prepared earlier.
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