That's the answer
2. Pure water freezes at 0 °C and boils at 100 °C (212 °F) under normal pressure conditions. When salt is added, the freezing point is lowered and the boiling point is raised. The addition of salt also lowers the temperature of maximum density below that of pure water (4 °C [39.2 °F]).
3. At sea level, pure water boils at two hundred and twelve degrees and never gets any hotter. But the boiling point for sugar is much higher than it is for water. And the temperature of the syrup, is a rough average of the temperatures of the two ingredients
4. The exact temperatures will also depend on how pure the oil is. The boiling point estimates that I've found are pretty sketchy, but a fair estimate for soybean oil (most cheap cooking oil is soybean oil) is about 300 C (or 572 F). You can compare this to the boiling point of water, which is 100 C (or 212 F).
5. Heating Tea and honey higher than 140°F degrades the quality of the honey and temperatures above 160°F caramelize the sugars. Once caramelized, what you have in your honey jar may be sweet, but it isn't really honey anymore. The boiling point of water is 212°F.
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