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The name of the software system you describe sounds like a Quality Management System (QMS). Give your QMS any name YOU CHOOSE, it's standard in the software biz. Microsoft calls their operating system - 'Windows', word processing application - 'Word'... A Quality Management System (QMS) is a set of internal rules that are defined by a collection of policies,...


No, there isn't such a word. How planning is done Such a word doesn't exist, and neither does the "master plan" you are envisioning. What exists instead is a menu, plus recipes, plus conventions or ad-hoc decisions. First think of a situation where a caterer works for a big event, there is the need to orchestrate many people preparing, cooking and ...


Recipes or formulas lead to a prep plan or a daily prep system in a restaurant or commercial kitchen. This plan is used to delegate work, ensure ingredients for individual recipes and dishes are prepared in an efficient manner, and to minimize waste.


Given the recipe, a very likely guess for "disintegrant" would be some leavener, preferably baking powder. The reason I am suggesting this is that cookie recipes without leaveners are rare, and this one looks like it would have a good chance of turning out doughy if no leavener is added. The "1 bag" measurement supports this theory - in many European ...


"disintegrant" is probably dough conditioner, though "1 bag" is odd. elsewhere in the book, "Disintegrant - 1 bag (10 g)" appears in a recipe with "Flour - 2 glasses 250 g" so it's in the same proportion as the Apple Cookies recipe (1:50 by weight, or 2%) that 2% is right in the middle of the range that dough conditioner would be added so "Disintegrant ...


Gl likely" gill" if a liquid measure. Unfortunately Wiki lists two kinds : British gill = 142 ml . American gill = 118 ml. Go figure .


"Ammonium" is probably "baker's ammonia" or "ammonium carbonate" -- this is an old-school leavening agent, which has mostly been replaced with baking soda & baking powder in modern cooking. A "disintegrant" is the opposite of a binder. Without context, knowing what it is specifically talking about is hard to say. In pharmacology, a disintegrant is used ...


In cooking, "shelled" usually means "de-shelled" or "shell-less". This applies to nuts, peas, etc. The opposite that I've seen most often is "shell" to indicate that they still have their shell. "Shell peanuts" have their shell intact. "Shelled peanuts" are just the meat that has been removed from the shell


‘White’ in cocktail speak means with half n half, i.e. White Russian

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