Cosmos kitchenware: Cosmos uses a mix of aluminum, brass, and stainless steel to make its kitchenware

The kitchenware you buy at a grocery store can be expensive, but the quality of what you buy matters a lot more than the price.

For that reason, the maker of the Cosmos kitchen products is investing in aluminum, and the company is doing so using a mixture of aluminum and brass to make their kitchenware.

A group of scientists at Cornell University’s Materials Science and Engineering Laboratory (MSEL) created this aluminum alloy in 2017, which they call “cosmos” because it is made up of four different elements.

When you heat it up, you get the effect of melting two different metals together in a process called an electrolysis.

The alloy is a material that is typically used to make jewelry, but can also be used to manufacture the kitchenware that comes in the Cosmos brand.

The metal alloy was made from four different metals, and researchers found that it can be used in many different types of kitchenware to make it a better kitchenware material.

The researchers tested it in the kitchen of a laboratory worker to see if it was good for use in kitchenware and whether it would retain its strength.

The material is used for a number of different uses, including for kitchen utensils, in food packaging, and in various appliances like a microwave.

The metals in the alloy are called chromium and beryllium.

The scientists said that the alloy has a very high conductivity, which is very good for a material like this that is used in this very high concentration.

“It was a very surprising result.

We thought that this alloy would be very hard to work with,” said Matthew Hinton, the co-author of a paper about the research and a postdoctoral researcher in MSEL.

“We expected it to have some mechanical properties that would cause it to bend and break.”

The research has been published in the journal ACS Applied Materials & Interfaces.

The research was funded by the U.S. Department of Energy.

You can find out more about the Cosmos lab at http://cosmos.org/ and the MSEL team at http/esl.cs.cornell.edu/msell.html.