basting

listen to the pronunciation of basting
İngilizce - İngilizce
A (physical) beating
Present participle of baste
This cooking technique is used to keep meat moist, tender and flavourful The recipe for the basting sauce usually includes butter, fat, drippings, stock or oil and is applied or drizzled over the meat using a brush, spoon or bulb baster
A cooking technique which employs moistening the meat with melted fats, pan drippings, or a sauce during cooking This method will impart flavor and prevent drying out while roasting
A means of temporarily holding together the quilt top, batting, and quilt backing Basting can be done with safety pins, special adhesive basting sprays, plastic quilt tacks which resemble those used by stores to hold tags onto clothing, or with needle and thread using a large running stitch
Moistening meat or poultry with pan juices during roasting by using a spoon or bulb baster
A beating
Long stitches made by hand or machine used to temporarily hold fabric layers or seams together, usually removed after final sewing The three layers of a quilt are usually basted together to stabilize them for quilting Pin basting is an alternative method of basting with safety pins
{s} pertaining to a type of loose stitch which holds material in place until the final sewing
The sewing technique for joining by hand layers of fabric or the layers of a quilt with large stitches The stitching is temporary and is removed after permanent stitching
Temporarily securing the three layers of the quilt sandwich Traditionally done with long running stitches, currently quilters' also use safety pins, plastic quilt tacks and spray adhesive
loose temporary stitches
large stitches made to hold fabric layers or seams in place temporarily, before final seams or quilting is done One may also use safety pins or straight pins to baste
The technique to hold your fabric temporarily in place Basting can be accomplished by using straight pins, safety pins or hand/machine sewing, using very large stiches that can be easily removed later
moistening a roast as it is cooking
Preparation method which moistens meat or poultry with pan juices or drippings during roasting by using a spoon or bulb baster as a tool The bulb on the baster is squeezed while in the liquid, then slowly released to draw the liquid into the tube
basting stitch
long loose stitch which holds cloth in place until further work is done
baste
To coat over something
baste
To sprinkle flour and salt and drip butter or fat on, as on meat in roasting
baste
to cover with melted fat, gravy, while cooking
baste
{v} t. to beat, sew slightly, drip butter
baste
[v] to make temporary stitches
baste
To keep food moist during cooking by brushing, drizzling or spooning with pan juice or sauce
baste
To moisten food with a liquid, such as drippings, melted fat, or fruit juice, while cooking to add flavor and to prevent the surface from drying
baste
to spoon hot fat over food during cooking
baste
a method of temporarily joining fabric using large stitches which are easily removed
baste
cover with liquid before cooking; "baste a roast"
baste
sew together loosely, with large stitches; "baste a hem"
baste
To brush food as it cooks with butter, meat drippings, or stock Basting keeps baked or roasted foods moist
baste
To moisten food for added flavor and to prevent drying out while cooking
baste
To spoon or brush food as it cooks with melted butter or other fat, meat drippings or liquid such as stock
baste
To moisten foods during cooking with pan drippings or a special sauce in order to add flavor and prevent drying
baste
sew together loosely, with large stitches; "baste a hem
baste
strike violently and repeatedly; "She clobbered the man who tried to attack her"
baste
If you baste meat, you pour hot fat and the juices from the meat itself over it while it is cooking. Pam was in the middle of basting the turkey Bake for 15-20 minutes, basting occasionally
baste
loose temporary stitches
baste
To moisten with the pan juices or other liquid during cooking This aids in moisture retention
baste
Verb: To temporarily affix one piece of fabric to another, usually with long, easily removed stitches Basting is often used to make a test seam so that you may examine the appearance of the seam to ensure that it appears correct before sewing a permanent seam, or for holding the fabric in place while a seam is sewn elsewhere
baste
To sew with wide stitches
baste
To brush or spoon pan drippings or other fat or liquid over food, to keep the surface moist and to add flavor
baste
To moisten with marinade or with pan juices during broiling or roasting
baste
To pour liquid by spoonfuls over food while it is cooking
baste
loose temporary stitches cover with liquid before cooking; "baste a roast" sew together loosely, with large stitches; "baste a hem
baste
To brush or spoon pan drippings or other fat or liquid over food as it cooks to keep the surface moist and to add flavor
baste
To mark with tar, as sheep
baste
To pour hot liquid fat a little at a time, while roasting meat or poultry to keep the flesh moist
baste
Spoon, brush, or drizzle food during the cooking process with a sauce, pan juice, wine or stock
baste
loose temporary stitches cover with liquid before cooking; "baste a roast"
baste
{f} attach with loose stitches (Sewing); drip fat on meat during cooking; beat, hit
baste
To beat with a stick; to cudgel
baste
To moisten (meat or other foods) while cooking to prevent drying and to add flavor The liquid may be pan drippings, melted fat, margarine, butter, fruit juice, oil, sauce, sea salt water, or Taste Maker Beer Batters (just add beer to our BBQ spices)
baste
To beat
baste
To pour drippings, fat, or stock over food while cooking
baste
To sew loosely, or with long stitches; usually, that the work may be held in position until sewed more firmly
baste
To periodically spoon liquid, usually juice that has been released from meat, over meat while it is roasting
baste
When a recipe asks you to baste an item, it wants you to spoon liquid over it during cooking to keep it moist
basting

    Heceleme

    bast·ing

    Telaffuz

    Etimoloji

    [ 'bAst ] (transitive verb.) 15th century. Middle English, from Middle French bastir, of Germanic origin; akin to Old High German besten to patch, Old English bæst bast.

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