Eatcyclopedia – egg, albumen, egg white, yolk
July 20th, 2010
09:30 AM ET
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Eatcyclopedia is our ever-expanding glossary of food terms, and we'll be highlighting a term from it each weekday. The entries include definitions and, where applicable, pronunciations and country of origin - all spelling bee competitor style. Want us this use it in a sentence? Okay, here goes.

Use: The albumen is the white part, the yellow the yolk and that stringy thing is the chalaza, which anchors the two of them in place.

Read the full entries for "egg, albumen, egg white, yolk".
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Filed under: Eatcyclopedia Daily • Think


Eatcyclopedia – cast iron skillet
July 16th, 2010
09:30 AM ET
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Eatcyclopedia is our ever-expanding glossary of food terms, and we'll be highlighting a term from it each weekday. The entries include definitions and, where applicable, pronunciations and country of origin - all spelling bee competitor style. Want us this use it in a sentence? Okay, here goes.

Use: This soft shell crab was cooked in a cast iron skillet so the shell could crisp up in the screaming heat and become exceedingly scrumptious.

Read the full entry for "cast iron skillet".
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Filed under: Eatcyclopedia Daily • Think


Eatcyclopedia – saucisson
July 14th, 2010
09:30 AM ET
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Eatcyclopedia is our ever-expanding glossary of food terms, and we'll be highlighting a term from it each weekday. The entries include definitions and, where applicable, pronunciations and country of origin - all spelling bee competitor style. Want us this use it in a sentence? Okay, here goes.

Use: When CNN International producer Wayne Gray spotted this saucisson during a trip to a Lyon outdoor market, he couldn't resist buying some to eat with Comté cheese and a fresh baguette.

(Happy Bastille Day!)

Read the full entry for "saucisson".
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Filed under: Eatcyclopedia Daily • Think


Eatcyclopedia – honey
July 13th, 2010
09:30 AM ET
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Eatcyclopedia is our ever-expanding glossary of food terms, and we'll be highlighting a term from it each weekday. The entries include definitions and, where applicable, pronunciations and country of origin - all spelling bee competitor style. Want us this use it in a sentence? Okay, here goes.

Use: Without bees, there would be no honey, and without honey there would be no mead - and then what would we quaff by the tankard at the Renaissance faire?

Read the full entry for "honey".

Previously – Cell phone radiation may be responsible for decimated bee population and Citizens band together to help the hives
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Filed under: Bees • Eatcyclopedia Daily • Think


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