Ten things you need to know about Noodles

2017-01-05 by sherry
There's a whole wide world of noodles knowledge to know, we have collected some information on the Internet, and they summed up the following points:
Five Things to Know About Making Homemade Noodles
Noodles doesn't get its yellow color from eggs: A traditional noodles recipe consists of hot water, kansui, salt, and wheat flour. No egg!
Kansui is everything: Traditionally, noodles noodles were made using well water, which is naturally alkaline. Today, recipes call for kansui, an alkaline, mineral-rich water sold in Asian markets. The kansui reacts with the flour to give noodles its yellow color, springy texture, and earthy scent. It may also be labeled as potassium carbonate or sodium hydroxide.
More gluten equals more chew: For a chewier noodles noodle, use a gluten flour. Use finely flour for a silkier noodle.
Coat the noodles in potato starch: To keep the noodles from sticking together as you cut them, liberally sprinkle them with potato starch.
Cook them in the biggest pot you own: Bring a large pot of salted water to a boil. To keep the noodles from sticking together, delicately sprinkle them in. They need lots of room to "dance."
Five Things to Know About Eating Noodles
Don't talk while eating: In Japanese noodles shops, talking is forbidden while eating a bowl of noodles. Men and women sit in silence, reverentially eating their bowls to respect and reflect on the hard work the noodles maker has undertaken to create such an edible masterpiece.
Start with the broth: Noodles houses painstakingly cook broths for hours. To observe the broth's nuances, sip a few spoonfuls of the broth before diving into the noodles noodles.
Eat fast: There's only one speed to eat noodles, and that's fast. Noodles noodles continue to cook in the hot broth they are served in, and nothing is sadder than a mushy, overcooked clump of noodles.
Slurp loudly: In order to eat quickly without burning yourself, slurping simultaneously cools the noodles while jetting them down your throat.
Pair with beer: An Asian lager like Sapporo pairs effortlessly with noodles. The bubbles and dry flavor cut through the fat and spice of the noodles broth. 


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