New answers tagged jerky
Stainless steel, ceramics, and glass are considered "non-reactive" in the kitchen, while vessels made from aluminum, copper, iron, and steel are considered "reactive". The latter category are reactive with acidic and alkaline foods (lemon and tomato, for example). The result is that these foods can take on a metallic taste. If you have not noticed any ...
If it's cut thin enough, and if a visual inspection shows little in the way of sinew and connective tissue, I'd say you should be fine. Interestingly, I have been doing the opposite recently. I have a lot of beef cut for stir fry / schnitzel, etc... that I've instead used for Beef Jerky. It's been working well.
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