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What size is a larder fridge?

What size is a larder fridge?

Most are 60cm wide and 65cm deep. If you’re short on kitchen space, there are a few slimmer models that are 55cm wide and around 60cm deep. Tall fridges come in different heights, which makes it easier to find the size you want. Most are 175cm, or slightly taller at 186cm.

What is the tallest fridge you can buy?

At over 2.1m high, the Samsung G-Series RL60GZEIH is one of the tallest fridge freezers we’ve tested. That height, combined with a standard 60cm-wide chassis, means exceptional cooling capacity, which is split 70/30 in favour of the massive refrigerator compartment with its 288 litres of space.

How long should a larder fridge last?

Trade associations and manufacturers themselves all say that a refrigerator should last at least 10 years.

What is the standard height for a refrigerator?

62 to 72 inches
Standard refrigerator sizes range from around 24 to 40 inches in width, 62 to 72 inches in height and 29 to 36 inches in depth. Generally speaking, french door and side-by-side refrigerators will be larger in width and height, though counter-depth models are frequently available in these two configurations.

What is the difference between a pantry and a larder?

The main difference between larder and pantry is that larder is a cool and dry area for storing food while pantry is a small room or a large cupboard to store food, beverages, crockery and cutlery. Both larders and pantries are places to store food.

Why do they call it a larder?

The term “larder” derives from the fact that they were originally used to store raw meat which had been covered in lard (fat) to preserve it. The shelving and worksurfaces in larders are made of thick stone (usually marble) or slate. These are often constructed into external walls, which stay at a cooler temperature.

What is a medieval larder?

In medieval households, the word “larder” referred both to an office responsible for fish, jams, and meat, as well as to the room in which these commodities were kept. It was headed by a larderer. The Scots term for larder was spence, This referred specifically to a place from which stores or food were distributed.