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/kitchen/ - tasty morsels & delights

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 No.1[Reply]

Obligatory sushi thread time.
17 posts and 13 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.898

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 No.909

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 No.910

>>909
What is this sacrilege?

 No.911

>>909
God is dead and we killed him

 No.912

Had some sushi today



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 No.454[Reply]

I made noodles :)
4 posts and 1 image reply omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.459

>>458
>Spice is a really great way to get a lot of flavor out of a bland dish. And eating boring food is really bad for your sanity, especially frequently.

Guess that explains why the spice trade was such a huge thing which built empires historically. I never really understood why something so useless was so valuable but I suppose it makes sense.

 No.460

>>455
>>458

Thanks sushis

 No.906

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I like noodle. What is your favourite noodle?
Have you ever made noodle yourself from flour?

These are my picks for the Top 4 noodles I can acquire where I live and devour with glee.

 No.907

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>>906
I used to eat the Ippei-chan "night shop yakisoba" noodle bowls a lot. Comes with mayonnaise to put on top of it after cooking.

 No.908




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 No.833[Reply]

Last night I made Tuna steaks, broccoli and yellow peppers sauteed in soy sauce, fried brussel sprouts topped with kewpie, some kimchi, and a fried tortilla.
All washed down with a golden sip.
What did you have for dinner?
9 posts and 1 image reply omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.852

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made myself a little cheese and bread plate with some beer

 No.856

The souls of the damned

 No.864

Today I had rice pudding with cinnamon, allspice and lavender, a banana and some cashews.

 No.874

Made some salmon marinated in soy sauce and honey today, with a side of potatoes roasted in garlic and butter.

 No.905

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Recently I had fish sandwiches after work along with beer, edamame and a bit of cheese.

>>874
>>852
great stuff

>>851
Is this a list of things you usually eat in the evening or something you consumed just the other day at dusk? That seems like a lot to digest.



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 No.755[Reply]

Hello there dear sushis!!
have you ever try making curry? do you have a favorite recipe? spicy or sweet? any good advice for curry?

>lately i'm very into making the le blanc curry but i want to use a good coffee and chocolate.
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 No.896

>>891
That looks good sushi roll, wrote it down. I'll give that one a try.

 No.897

I used to make rajma masala but now I mostly order food (living situation makes cooking hard for me). My favourites are samosa chaat, dal makhani, and chicken vindaloo.

I've never had Japanese-style curry but I would love to try it. There is about one Indian restaurant every block downtown here, but only like one or two Japanese places.

 No.901

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I made kare raisu for the first time yesterday and it turned out very poggers!! ^__^

I used this recipe.
https://youtu.be/e_WS-GqHpu8

 No.903

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What kind should I make next, sushis? I am going to use chicken this time.

 No.904

File: 1660593918782.epub (6.89 MB, Iyer - 2008 - 660 curries….epub)

curry+rice is peak everyday-food; easy to make, utilitarian, and infinite flavor variation. Here is a great compendium on indian curry.



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 No.543[Reply]

How do you like your Coco? Milky? White? Dark? 100% pure and bitter?
29 posts and 11 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.842

Mostly been fan of white choco, but recently began liking dark chocolate more
>>841
holy shit I want Aero now

 No.854

I have ate a chocolate from Russia, oh my… it was so delicious. I can feel some sort of sweetness and bitterness, that's the best chocolate I ever eat in my life. I wish I can eat it again someday. I forget which brand it was, but I'm pretty sure it's from Russia because my Mom's friend gave it to me

I'm not from Russia but my Mother's friend's husband is working in Russia

 No.855

Right now I have several bars of 92% Intense Dark Ghirardelli chocolate in my pantry, and I like it a lot. Once I run out though I think I will try their 86% instead.

 No.900

>>841
I never liked that. It tastes stale from the first bite.

 No.902

Irish chocolate is my fav, I have huge nostalgia for it because I grew up basically living and working in a cultural center where irish dance and Gaelic was taught. Hopefully I get to try it again some day.



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 No.894[Reply]

I will be making the cake of APPELS. what shall go in it? I am taking suggestions.
I have 2 cups of chopped apples that I lightly sauteed in a butter/brown sugar/cinnamon mixture sitting in my fridge. These will be the apple part.

I also have flour, sugar, most spices, baking soda & powder, butter, eggs, and a 9 inch circular baking tin.

 No.895

At this point you already made the pie and ate it but I'll give you a bump.

 No.899

>>894
Haven't you already listed almost every ingredient for a decent apple pie? The only thing I would suggest are a bit of vanilla and salt for the cake batter.



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 No.23[Reply]

Can we talk about dishes that don't require a lot of effort to cook?
Do you have some tips to make a relatively simple dish taste great, or maybe enhance something that doesn't even need to cooked?
For example, for the most delicious cheese toast ever, try to spread a layer thin or thick, don't be afraid to experiment!
of mayo on a slice of bread should be a really soft type of bread, white farmhouse is perfect. Avoid thin slices then cook on a frying pan with the mayo facing down. While the breads cooks, put the cheese on it so it can melt. Fry until the mayo side is of a golden color. Do the same for the other slice of bread.

I dunno if anyone else knew about this, most people just build the sandwich and pop it in the oven.
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 No.744

>>23
I mean "low effort" is a bit of a definition thing, but I'll share some recipes. I start cooking whenever I am hungry, so my stuff needs to be somewhat fast to make. You can find the recipes online, if it's a chinese sounding dish, I probably got it from the YT channel "chinese cooking demystified":

>snacks (lowest of low effort)

garlic bread (bread + butter + garlic + cheese in oven)
Toast hawaii (toast + ham + slice of pineapple + cheese)
baked chickpeas (toss chickpeas, salt, oil, herbmix, then put in oven until crispy)


>very low effort

Spätzle/Spaetzle (german noodles, best eaten with cheese)
Shaxian peanut noodles
Pumpkin soup
Älplermagronen (swiss national dish)
Shakushka
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 No.746

__Oyasumi Pudding__

ingredients
- milk
- semolina
- sugar

seasoning
- cinnamon
- allspice
- essential lavender oil
- salt
- (extra sugar if desired)

Mix milk with sugar and bring it to a boil. Reduce heat and mix in the semolina. Keep stirring slowly. When it forms a nice pulp, add cinnamon, salt, allspice and mix well. If it gets too thick, just add milk. Take off the stove and add 1-3 drops of essential lavender oil (be careful here, this stuff is strong).

 No.786

pasta is my go to when i need to eat something. its pretty low cost, tasty, and easy to make. i just grab some bologna or ham, cut it into pieces, stir fry with some cabbage and onions, and prepare the pasta with a bit of olive oil.

other times i just get some canned sardines with tomato sauce, heat the sauce and sardines in a pan with some onions and peppers, and toss it in the pasta with some pecorino cheese. takes less than 12min.

burgers are also quite easy and quick to make, and you can get pretty creative with them.

 No.892

I've got 3 extremely low effort meals here

Everyday nachos
I find nachos with veggies like tomato, onion, olives, and peppers are really nice, but it takes a while to cut up all the veg and clean up after. So what I do is on the weekend cut a lot of veg mix and put it in the fridge, then during the week all I have to do is throw everything together and cook! I also use pre shredded bagged cheese, but you could prep grated cheese same as the veg.

Canned soup rice medley
This is very easy if you have a rice maker. Just cook rice and then mix in canned soup with it. I find chunky beef, chili, and chicken soups without noodles work really well. I recommend wild grain rice. You can also throw some veg from the nacho mix on top if you are doing that as well.

No cook oat mix
This is one of my fav meals it's so easy and quick. You mix one or two cups of quick or minute oats, one cup of trail mix (get stuff with dried strawberries if you can find it), 1/2 to 1 cup of skim milk powder, and a pinch of salt. Add water until it gets to a consistency you like and eat. I think it's cool because all the ingredients are dried so it works well as a camping or hiking food, but really I just like how fast it is ready and how little work it is.

 No.893

>>746
Oyasumi Pudding is a good band name www



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 No.232[Reply]

A thread for all things vegetable!

What's your favourite vegetable?
What are your favourite veg recipes?
Any vegetarian rolls in the house? Share the things that make veg life comfy!
27 posts and 4 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.690

>>677
if u love cabbage so much why dont you marry it

 No.883

What's your favourite vegetable?
Potato has so many different forms that I gotta give it it's due. Plus whacking one in the oven for an hour is the easiest meal on the planet.

What are your favourite veg recipes?
Spinach, sweet potato and red lentil dhal is good, though it's a bit of a mission to make.

>>677
Never had cabbage in my life. A awful food upbringing has left me without the knowledge of using any leafy greens. Cabbages seem too big to do anything with without throwing most away.

 No.884

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>What's your favourite vegetable?
Parsnips is the first to come to mind.
They have a very distinct yet subtle taste, along with a soft comforting way of breaking apart when cooked in stews, which makes for a nice texture contrast to other root veggies.

>>883
Cabbage is way rougher than something like a head of lettuce, even if you've cut out a piece it lasts at least several days just left out at the counter (YMMV depending on your ambient temps).
Can also turn leftovers into sauerkraut, just add salt, some heavy handling, and time. Haven't tried myself yet but looked through a couple of instruction vids, seems simple enough.
>629
It's good to keep in mind though, even if some nutrients may be destroyed by the heat in many cases absorption is still higher or equivalent cooked because the food is easier to digest.
>623
If you want a healthier alternative there's always steaming.
Better than boiling since water soluble vitamins don't leach out into the cooking water (not relevant if soup since you eat the broth anyway), better than frying cause no created carcinogens and no need for any cooking grease.

 No.888

I tried to roast some swede (rutabaga) but it came out kinda nasty and bubbly. Anyone know how to do this without fucking it up?

>>884
Parsnips are so good. I like to cut them into discs and put black pepper on them.

 No.889

I eat a lot of frozen veggies - I read that they are still as valuable as fresh and in some specific cases even better.
I love cauliflower and brussel sprouts and brocolli and spinach, as a supplementary to my meat. Also beans, onions, cabbage but those make my stummy hurt. Maybe not the healthiest way, but my favorite way to make them is just a stir-fry.



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 No.2[Reply][Last 50 Posts]

Lets have a tea thread! What are you guys drinking, whats you're favorite kind of tea?
Here is a nice cup of green tea.
160 posts and 56 image replies omitted. Click reply to view.

 No.778

>>777
Lucky post! You win!

 No.794

>le mass replier arrive

Sipping on some oolong loose leaf right now, kind of fruity + nutty flavour, like apricots and almonds. Really nice stuff, I wish I saved the packaging so I knew what it was and I could rebuy, pretty sure it's from Taiwan though. I always brew grandpa style nowadays because I broke my favourite teapot. I really need to invest in a new one, I miss the ritual of it all.

>>54
Unless tea is high in tannins (these will make you nauseous and feel sickly), you might as well brew it until it's strong enough to be to your taste. Worth noting that if you brew a lot of tea for long enough, it does turn into a moderate stimulant, they used to drink it in the gulags. I used to use it during university for studying, after a glass of it you won't sleep for a minimum of two days, and surprisingly it doesn't seem to hit hard, at least for me, at all. It's quite smooth, and the only side effect I've felt were mild hallucinations after the first couple of minutes of drinking. If you have a weak heart though it'll probably be pretty dangerous.

>>69
On my list now, sounds really novel. I've never had a very smoky tea before.

>>418
If you ever decide you want a couple new members I'd love to get an invite, but I won't hold my breath. Sounds comfy though.

>>481
Kombucha is really lovely, it's a pity it's quite hard to get some around here. It's a great treat once in a while.
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 No.850

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I got loose leaf tea for the first time the other day, pretty fun. I have a black tea with clove, ginger, and orange peel, and then I got something called Genmaicha which is like green tea with little popped rice kernels in it. It's really good and smells especially amazing, very toasty.

 No.879

Currently I'm drinking a cold brew green tea from Korea whose name I've already forgotten. It is quite tasty though, I like to add a drop of maple syrup to give it a light sweetness

 No.880

In the early to late afternoons bancha tea, matcha in evenings or fruity teas i get at DM with dinner, i dont usually drink tea in the morning, thats reserved for coffee.



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 No.799[Reply]

hello sushis. hot dog conosiour here. what do u put on your hot dog? i usually go with ketchup, dijon, relish, and kraut.
cant go wrong with a hot dog :-)
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 No.806

>>805
I have a "Chicago dog" every time I end up in O'hare airport for a layover. Very tasty, the pickled pepper on it is a really good topping.

 No.807

>>806
> o’hare
God rest your soul

 No.808

>>807
Hah, layovers suck but to be honest I'm always so tired that they all suck more or less equally, regardless of what airport I end up at. I'm just happy I'm able to travel to see family and such.

 No.860

Crispy fried onions are the best.

 No.862

If you have ever been to a convention or concert or other big event, and seen those street vendors out front with the grill carts grilling hot dogs, buy one. They are the absolute best and I always get one when I have the chance, even though they are usually a bit overpriced.

Here in California they are always wrapped in a strip of bacon, and usually the vendor will add ketchup, mustard, mayo, grilled onions, and a piece of jalapeno if you ask for it. It may just be a California thing, I'm not sure. They taste amazing fresh off the cart and usually cost $6 or $7. If it's a big event, the venue will be swarming with grill carts.



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