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The FOOD Topic.
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Post: #826

(02-22-2016 08:43 PM)J.E_Magog Wrote:  


Holy shit JE, that's an amazing find. That would work great as a gift for those who love to cook.


"There is no teacher greater than experience" -Dr. Q Huaong
(This post was last modified: 02-23-2016 09:22 AM by Lord_Leperman.)

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02-23-2016 09:22 AM
Post: #827

anyone tried the green king at ramen nage sm north? heavenly

https://www.google.com.ph/search?q=ramen...0Q_AUIBigB
(This post was last modified: 03-25-2016 08:35 PM by AEA1.)

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03-25-2016 08:26 PM
Post: #828

What's in the green stuff tho? Seaweed? Green Tea? Wasabi?


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03-26-2016 10:21 AM
Post: #829

they got 3 kings

green is herbs
red is spice
and black is sea food (squid ink)

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04-03-2016 06:23 PM
Post: #830

Bread truck collides with deli meat truck sandwiching traffic. Zero injuries thankfully.

[Image: 1391590_1280x720.jpg]

https://t.co/IWCO2Vx6NE


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06-22-2016 11:08 AM
Post: #831

(10-15-2011 11:40 AM)zero_kanipan Wrote:  ate imho one awesome lechon kawali at a shop near my coworker's house. if you've heard of talk about "that shop in makati" then thats the place. sixty pesos gets you fried rice, a thick soup, plate of crunchy skin, soft meat lechon kawali. sobrang sulit super sarap pa.

Finally managed to visit this place after all this time.

[Image: 20160701_181054.jpg]

Price went up a bit but damn, was well worth the walk. Took home a couple of orders which i'm planning to add to sinangag and some fried eggs tomorrow. Big grin


Lo, there do I see my father.
Lo, there do I see my mother, my sisters and my brothers.
Lo, there do I see the line of my people back to the beginning.
Lo, they do call to me.
They bid me take my place among them in the halls of Valhalla,
Where the brave, may live forever.

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07-01-2016 10:12 PM
Post: #832

Pag inatake ka ng gutom pero ayaw mo ng ready-made na chibog. Buti na lang may laman yung ref. Laughing

[Image: faux_ramen.jpg]


Lo, there do I see my father.
Lo, there do I see my mother, my sisters and my brothers.
Lo, there do I see the line of my people back to the beginning.
Lo, they do call to me.
They bid me take my place among them in the halls of Valhalla,
Where the brave, may live forever.

Fox

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02-18-2017 05:22 PM
Post: #833

(02-18-2017 05:22 PM)Fox Wrote:  Pag inatake ka ng gutom pero ayaw mo ng ready-made na chibog. Buti na lang may laman yung ref. Laughing

[Image: faux_ramen.jpg]

DomoDomoDomo

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02-19-2017 02:32 PM
Post: #834

(02-19-2017 02:32 PM)Mjting Wrote:  DomoDomoDomo

Yan ang masarap sa buhay kapag marunong kang magluto para sa sarili mo. Tongue


Lo, there do I see my father.
Lo, there do I see my mother, my sisters and my brothers.
Lo, there do I see the line of my people back to the beginning.
Lo, they do call to me.
They bid me take my place among them in the halls of Valhalla,
Where the brave, may live forever.

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02-19-2017 04:37 PM
Post: #835

Max's Chicken-all-you-can is coming back!


For Php249 you get unlimited chicken and a glass of soda. Extra rice will cost extra. Starts at 2pm till 10pm, every Friday starting April 28 till May 12.


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04-13-2017 10:41 AM
Post: #836

does anyone remember the "secret" spice that will turn anything into a chinese dish? i remember hearing that discussion during an RR meet. need to know coz im trying to come up with a stir-fry noodle dish.

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03-06-2018 03:21 PM
Post: #837

Is it Chinese five spice?

From Wikipedia:

Quote:Five spice may be used with fatty meats such as pork, duck or goose. It is used as a spice rub for chicken, duck, pork and seafood, in red cooking recipes, or added to the breading for fried foods.[3] Five spice is used in recipes for Cantonese roasted duck, as well as beef stew. It is used as a marinade for Vietnamese broiled chicken. The five-spice powder mixture has followed the Chinese diaspora and has been incorporated into other national cuisines throughout Asia.

Although this mixture is used in restaurant cooking, few Chinese households use it in day-to-day cooking. In Hawaii, some restaurants place a shaker of the spice on each patron's table. A seasoned salt can be easily made by dry-roasting common salt with five-spice powder under low heat in a dry pan until the spice and salt are well mixed.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Five-spice_powder

It's readily available from any grocery I believe.


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03-09-2018 05:43 PM
Post: #838

(03-09-2018 05:43 PM)Lord_Leperman Wrote:  Is it Chinese five spice?

From Wikipedia:

Quote:Five spice may be used with fatty meats such as pork, duck or goose. It is used as a spice rub for chicken, duck, pork and seafood, in red cooking recipes, or added to the breading for fried foods.[3] Five spice is used in recipes for Cantonese roasted duck, as well as beef stew. It is used as a marinade for Vietnamese broiled chicken. The five-spice powder mixture has followed the Chinese diaspora and has been incorporated into other national cuisines throughout Asia.

Although this mixture is used in restaurant cooking, few Chinese households use it in day-to-day cooking. In Hawaii, some restaurants place a shaker of the spice on each patron's table. A seasoned salt can be easily made by dry-roasting common salt with five-spice powder under low heat in a dry pan until the spice and salt are well mixed.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Five-spice_powder

It's readily available from any grocery I believe.

will try it. brain tells me it was an oil or something. chicken essence?

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03-10-2018 06:45 PM
Post: #839

(03-10-2018 06:45 PM)zero_kanipan Wrote:  
(03-09-2018 05:43 PM)Lord_Leperman Wrote:  Is it Chinese five spice?

From Wikipedia:

Quote:Five spice may be used with fatty meats such as pork, duck or goose. It is used as a spice rub for chicken, duck, pork and seafood, in red cooking recipes, or added to the breading for fried foods.[3] Five spice is used in recipes for Cantonese roasted duck, as well as beef stew. It is used as a marinade for Vietnamese broiled chicken. The five-spice powder mixture has followed the Chinese diaspora and has been incorporated into other national cuisines throughout Asia.

Although this mixture is used in restaurant cooking, few Chinese households use it in day-to-day cooking. In Hawaii, some restaurants place a shaker of the spice on each patron's table. A seasoned salt can be easily made by dry-roasting common salt with five-spice powder under low heat in a dry pan until the spice and salt are well mixed.

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Five-spice_powder

It's readily available from any grocery I believe.

will try it. brain tells me it was an oil or something. chicken essence?

Could be chicken powder, they sell those in Chinese groceries, though I rarely see them in supermarkets (Or I just don't pay attention to them).

Jake's mom made Sukiyaki and used chicken stock made from Chinese chicken powder she got from Hong Kong, and it had that more "Chinese" flavor to Sukiyaki as opposed to Dashi based Sukiyaki that I often use.


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03-10-2018 06:58 PM
Post: #840

(03-10-2018 06:58 PM)Lord_Leperman Wrote:  
(03-10-2018 06:45 PM)zero_kanipan Wrote:  
(03-09-2018 05:43 PM)Lord_Leperman Wrote:  Is it Chinese five spice?

post truncated for brevity

It's readily available from any grocery I believe.

will try it. brain tells me it was an oil or something. chicken essence?

Could be chicken powder, they sell those in Chinese groceries, though I rarely see them in supermarkets (Or I just don't pay attention to them).

Jake's mom made Sukiyaki and used chicken stock made from Chinese chicken powder she got from Hong Kong, and it had that more "Chinese" flavor to Sukiyaki as opposed to Dashi based Sukiyaki that I often use.

imma go hunt for this then. dunno of any nearby chinese grocery tho.
(This post was last modified: 03-10-2018 07:19 PM by zero_kanipan.)

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03-10-2018 07:18 PM
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