Porcelain: a hard, white, translucent clay body, is fired at 1300 °C in the kiln. It becomes vitrified during the second firing of a two-fire process. Because of this process, porcelain is more durable than stoneware which means it can be made thinner and lighter. Porcelain is not reactive, so virtually any food can be stored in it and is often dishwasher, freezer and microwave safe - making it great for everyday use.
Bone China: a type of porcelain that is composed of bone ash, feldspar and kaolin. Produced using a vitrifying process that makes the surface tough, glassy and non-porous, providing durability and chip resistance. With its vivid white translucency, bone chine provides the perfect base for more extensive table decoration by allowing other colours to stand out.
Fine China: though it is a kind of porcelain, this fine china tends to be thinner and more translucent. However, it remains durable and is usually dishwasher safe.
Earthenware: one of the oldest materials used in pottery, the clay is fired at lower temperatures and does not become vitreous. As a result, earthenware will always need to be glazed to ensure it is non-porous. Although it is hard-wearing, it's best to hand wash carefully to avoid chipping.
Stoneware: less durable than porcelain, stoneware is fired at lower temperatures to give its distinctive texture. A popular and affordable choice for everyday dining as cookware and for serving.
Dolomite China: is very porous and brittle. This material is the most economical of all ceramics. It’s very environment friendly, as it will degrade in few years after usage. It’s most commonly used in holiday decoration.
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