air-bake cookie sheet See insulated cookie sheet.
|angel food cake pan Notes: These usually have removable bottoms. Substitutes: tube pan|
baking sheet See cookie sheet.
|bundt pan = kugelhupf mold Notes: Substitutes: tube pan (a 10" tube pan holds 16 cups, while a 10" bundt pan holds 12 cups)|
|cake board = cake circle|
|cake pan = layer cake pan|
clay pot Substitutes: casserole pot OR dutch oven (Warning: Cook at lower temperature for a shorter period of time than with clay pot. For more information, see the Clay Pots for Cooking posting on SOAR.)
cookie sheet = baking sheet Substitutes: insulated cookie sheet (bakes more slowly)
flour sifter See sifter.
insulated cookie sheet = air-bake cookie sheet Substitutes: nest two regular cookie sheets together OR regular cookie sheet (bakes quicker)
kugelhupf mold See bundt pan.
|loaf pan Substitutes: coffee can|
|Mary Ann pan Notes: When inverted, cakes made with this pan have a large depression in the middle that can hold fillings. Substitutes: obsttortenform|
|obsttortenform Notes: When inverted, cakes made with this pan have a large depression in the middle that can hold fillings. Substitutes: Mary Ann pan|
|parchment triangles Notes: Cake decorators use these along with decorating tips to make decorating bags.|
rolling pin Substitutes: wine bottle
sifter = flour sifter Substitutes: fine sieve
|springform pan Notes: These pans are great for baking delicate desserts that are prone to falling apart when removed from the pan. The rim loosens from the bottom when the clamp is opened. This pan has two bottoms, so that it can serve as both a tube pan (pictured) and a layer cake pan.|
|tart pan Notes: These often have removable bottoms.|