|Material: Borosilicate glass||Product Type: Baking/Roasting Dish|
|Product Warranty: 2 year limited||Color: Clear|
|Number of Items Included: 1||Non Toxic: Yes|
|Scratch Resistant: Yes||Stain Resistant: Yes|
|Rust Resistant: Yes||Warp Resistant: Yes|
|Tarnish Resistant: Yes||Shape: Rectangular|
|Lid Included: Yes||Number of Lids: 1|
|Microwave Safe: Yes||Dishwasher Safe: Yes|
|Refrigerator Safe: Yes||Freezer Safe: Yes|
|Country of Manufacture: United States|
Pyrex No Leak Lids Rectangular Storage / Baking Dish with Six Cup Capacity
Binh from Huntington, WV– Verified Buyer
I am very pleased. It arrived just as described & is very nice quality. I would recommend to those looking for something similar and want something well made.
Just the right size
Hamburgermom from Northport, NY
I bought two of these Pyrex baking dishes to use instead of one a 13 x 9 baking dish. My only disappointment was the sides are angled and I would have preferred straight sides...but they still can be used.
To reviewer Chuck S. from Lake Forest, C
Catwoman from CO
First of all it's a good product. Second...[...] said: "COME ON, Pyrex! We know you have more 'common sense' [I Hope Anyway!] than to use plastic in the oven!!!"I say: Chuck, where is your common sense to use plastic in the oven?! You don't need to be a genius to know that any plastic will get damaged in the oven! And Pyrex do state that you should NOT use the plastic lids in the oven, only microwave. If you want Pyrex with glass lids - you want a cookware, not containers for storage, and they do have sets like this. This product was meant to be a STORAGE, with option to reheat in microwave (with lid) and in oven (without lid).[...]
When Plastic Cover MELTEDat Only 200F :(
Chuck S. from Lake Forest, CA– Verified Buyer
Imagine...IF this simply had a GLASS lid, we'd have perfection AND a 5 star rating. My little B&D toaster oven takes about60 min to heat food thoroughly. BUT, even that slow, intermittent 200F temp sure made =trash= out of one dinner! Now I'll have to use Tin Foil to use it!!Wayfair is getting the destroyed PLASTIC cover back ASAP, so it can go back to the PYREX Drawing Board! COME ON, Pyrex! We know you have more 'common sense' [I Hope Anyway!] than to use plastic in the oven!!! If I'd had this in a 350 oven, PYREX would be replacing my burned-down HOME!
Great camping baking dish
Moket from Coeur D Alene, Idaho– Verified Buyer
Very handy to use, works great for camping
Anonymous from Alaska– Verified Buyer
Back in the early 1900's, Corning Glass Works was working on a request from the railroads to produce lantern glass that would not break when the hot glass was struck by rain or snow. In response to this request, Corning developed globes made from low-expansion glass that could withstand the abuses of weathering and handling which readily broke the flint glass globes. Ironically, the shatterproof lantern globes generated were so good that Corning's managers witnessed a decline in sales of replacement globes. This super-tough "fire glass", as it was called, was resistant to temperature fluctuations, chemical corrosion and even breakage.
In July 1913, a series of events involving Bessie Littleton, the wife of the company's newest scientist, forced Corning managers to focus their attention on the consumer venture. Apparently, Mrs. Littleton had used a Guernsey brand casserole only twice when it fractured in the oven. Knowing the strength of the glass her husband worked with on a daily basis, she implored him to bring home a substitute from the Corning Glass Works plant. He returned the next evening with the bottoms of two sawed-off battery jars made from low-expansion glasses. Mrs. Littleton cooked a sponge cake in one of the surrogate baking dishes. She noted several remarkable findings: • The cooking time was shorter • The cake did not stick to the glass; it was easy to remove with little adhesion • The cake was unusually uniform • The flavor of the cake did not remain in the dish after washing • She could watch the cake bake and know it was done by looking at the underside.
Mr. Littleton brought his wife's creation to work the following day. Laboratory researchers inspected the cake, which was a "remarkable uniform shade of brown all over." The men deemed it delicious and very well baked. Thus began a two-year process to perfect this new invention. The notion of baking in glass was a whole new concept to the public. In 1915, a wondrous new line of "glass dishes for baking" appeared in the nation's hardware, department and china stores. On May 18, 1915, Boston department store Jordan Marsh placed the first PYREX bakeware order.
Sold under the PYREX® trademark, this transparent ovenware seemed to be the perfect material, for it was "swift, clean, and economical." Ordinary glassware easily chipped, cracked and broke. PYREX glass was different. This bakeware was not only sturdy, it was nearly unbreakable, eliminating the hassle and cost of replacement. (The durability factor would become even more important as resources grew scarce during the Great Depression and World War II.)