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I read a recipe for east Indian style noodles (chow mein). She used ramen noodles and after boiling the noodles just enough to separate them (about 2-3 minutes), she strained and rinsed with cold water to stop the cooking process. This has helped keep my noodles firm throughout the stir-fry process. Hope this helps.


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It is possible to do at home, but it is very labor intensive and requires equipment that most people don't have at home. The first major step is to produce tapioca starch (ie tapioca flour). The cassava must be cleaned and peeled, then finely grated or milled to break the cell walls and expose the starch. This mass is then washed in a large amount of ...


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By your description I would say it's taro or 芋头 (yu tao) in chinese https://www.google.ca/search?q=mu+shu&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ei=J862VLp1ivxSvZODoAM&ved=0CAgQ_AUoAQ&biw=1394&bih=827#tbm=isch&q=%E8%8A%8B%E5%A4%B4&imgdii=_ It can be bought in most chinese supermarkets For more info ...


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木薯 (pronounced mù shǔ, literally translated as wood tuber) seems to be nothing other than cassava / maniok / tapioca. Did it look like this? by Amada44, source Often only the products made by cassava starch or the starch itself is called tapioca. In Germany you can find cassava in asian grocery stores but in large "normal" grocery stores, too. I guess ...


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This is from a Polynesian Chinese restaurant owner and his daughters who are chefs as well. It's black Chinese molasses or sweet sauce. This is found mostly in New England Chinese restaurants. You take rice cook it the day before and refrigerate overnight. You need a gas stove or high temp wok to obtain about 400 degrees. Stir fry your scallions, egg, ...



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