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accepted Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
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comment Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
Very good! Thanks. So in UK terms rumb and eye of round have the same characteristics and both can be used as an example of a (well known) tough piece of meat requiring more work?
Aug
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comment Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
That going to the local butcher with a Wikipedia diagram print idea is actually not bad...
Aug
9
comment Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
What exactly does it mean then, when there is "eye of" in the phrase too? Is it then a specific part of the round or just any round part? Does that bit have different characteristics compared to the rest of the round? I can translate "round", but not the "eye of" bit.
Aug
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comment Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
By the way, I'm translating an American manual, and "eye of round" is very frequently used. That's why it's getting on my nerves.
Aug
9
comment Explanation of the phrase “Eye of Round Roast”
I need it to be eye of round roast or something similar in the way, it will be cooked. I comes down to how tender it is, and I have to translate "eye of round roast", which is used as an example of a cut of meat not very delicate and tender in contrast to fx tenderloin. I could also use some other example of a cut, which would require same cooking time and similar.
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