Posts Tagged ‘yeast

26
Mar
18

Goan Sannas recipe with yeast

From a recipe here on wordpress.

Goan Sannas

fullsizeoutput_18d3At one time I did steam a caken an Insta pot, this recipe intrigued me because no wheat based  flour is involved and fermented rice is used. A coconut from the superstore was also on hand.

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Ingredients ready the coconut juice will be used in place of water. the cooked rice is a brown variety

IMG_4434IMG_4432grinding the mixture

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the fermentation

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Steam punk cooking, stove top !

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Full steam ahead

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Of course it’s a very moist cakeIMG_4446

A good excersise in steam cooking and using rice with coconut to make a cake.

Or is it a sweet rice bread?

Nice crumb and tasty cake

23
Jan
18

thick crust pizza with cheese, greens and herbs

Just a quick pizza with some greens and herbs from the hydroponic garden added at the last few minutes of baking

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11
Jan
18

Muffins, the English Style

Dough , dough , dough, bread and rolls ! What else to do ? How bout a muffin? The prestigious english muffin, used to  store-bought variety? Here’s a winner from the famous duo, (Paul and Mary, if you are a fan of the British Baking Show, from the master class series, where they reveal the elements and techniques behind the challenges) a simple basic technique that doesn’t require oven baking!

Ready, set, …… BAKE!

Goes together quickly if you have the elements in place, prepare to hand knead the dough for about 10 minutes.

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place the flour in a large bowl

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place the yeast on one side , the salt on the other (mistakenly the sugar in the photo, but I am not in competition)

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Add the rest of the ingredients….

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I elected to mix everything in the bowl versus the countertop, prepare to have on hand tied up in the muck, some flour close by and start the kneading for about 10 minutes, this is one of the types of dough that will pull together into a soft clump, don’t be tempted to add any more flour than absolutely necessary.

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Ready for the first rising to a double size, oil it up.

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Roll out the dough after the rise to about 2.5 cm thick, close to an inch and cut to biscuits 3 and 1/2 inch diameter, 9 centimeters if you are british. I got less than the 8 muffins I would go a bit thinner on the dough, some were combined and re-rolled a bit thinner. Lightly flour and dust the trays, here the polenta, or semolina is not an ingredient in the muffins but is a major component of the feel and texture of the finished product, don’t omit as the even the presentation of the muffins and mouthfeel will suffer. Second proof is about 30 minutes, the yeast very active and pillowly muffins are the result.

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A griddle or a cast iron pan well heated then put on low distributed heat, time the muffins, 5 to 6 minutes PER SIDE, know the attributes of your baking iron or pan as to shuffle the muffins on the iron to attain the browning and the necessary baking time needed.

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I didn’t skimp on the semolina/flour dusting even on the griddle. Even while baking on the iron, still raising a bit.

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Flip the babies, and bake another 5 to 6 minutes.

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Ummm…… the smell of the dough and the semolina baking !!!

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The muffins are higher in height than the store-bough variety so I turned the flame to almost nill and shuffled them several more minutes to insure they were baked internally.

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After baking let them cool a bit to utilize any internal heat to finish baking.

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The final test, hand split, (don’t get caught using a knife to separate the muffin !) broiled and buttered !

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I’ll let your eyes be the  judge !

Butter addition is excellent to taste the yeasty goodness of the muffin, but a fried soft  egg would be a crowning achievement  to the nooks and crannies. ! Jam anyone?

31
Dec
17

crack(er) up !

From rise of the sourdough preacher

Rise of the Sourdough Preacher

You’ve done the bread , now raise the bar , with a rolling pin convert your bread style dough to crunchy crackers, flavor full and texture unlike the store bought variety.

A loosey followed recipe ….

(I used the full amout of flour as one type vs the recommended 270 grams pastry flour/250 strong bread flour)

  • 420 grams all purpose flour
  • 250 grams of water

(get the scale out!)

  • 30 grams shortening (lard )
  • 10 grams salt
  • 2 grams yeast
  • 3 grams fresh grated tumeric ( I added zaatar)
  • 1 gram grated ginger
  • black pepper to taste

 

 

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Mix the flour and water and yeast as you would for doughIMG_3933

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and add the spices and shortening .let proof for about a half an hour.IMG_3936

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Rolling them under parchmentIMG_3938

now come the real work roll out sheet pan them, and cut the crackers….IMG_3939

By the way, dock the dough with a fork or better yet if you have a rolling dough docker now is the time to use it. (pricing them out as I don’t have one.) Semolina on the tray give a nice finish.

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bake them up at about 425 farenheit, shift the pans as necessary (as you know your oven) for an even bake. 4 to 5 minutes , I used another tray and flipped them onto it for an easy turn. bake 4 to 5 minutes more , you’ll watch these for an even crispy bake.IMG_3943IMG_3944IMG_3945IMG_3946

During the Holidays I made this recipe more than once…..IMG_3948IMG_3949IMG_3952

My crackers at the top left corner, elbowing in on the cracker turf….IMG_3960

Holiday give aways…

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The crunchy style is not like the store-bought variety and the taste is similar to a Ritz but with a bit of a pop of spice. Super crunchy, those with dental issues might be forewarned.

Going to repeat the recipe with an addition of semolina and or corn type flours additions.

(I like parenthesis)

22
Oct
17

fruit pizza tart strips

by using your favorite recipe for yeast dough, don’t be limited to the traditional pizza topping

press out the dough on parchment and use granulated sugar sprinkled on the paper to give the bottom crust color and crunch when baking.

add your favorite fruit topping, this recipe is very sweet, I’ll post it in a future posting.

It’s a combination of apples, raisins and cranberries

Bake in a moderate hot oven about 380 degrees

Carefully remove from the parchment, let cool and slice. Easy cleanup when using syrupy type ingredients

When cool, the topping congeals, nice snacks for the day or wrap in parchment and give away to friends and family.

Coffee pairing ?

08
Oct
17

dough head again

Once the repetition of making bead dough becomes commonplace, it’s hard to not use the dough for other forms other than bread. So many types of snacks on the market, flatbread types of bread and bread sticks formed from freshly mixed dough, are my go to snack if time permits, for card nights or other gatherings.

This mix used a small amount of whole wheat added to the white flour, and salt. I contemplated adding various seeds to the mix but I had prepared dips to accompany the bread sticks. (the dips did not make it to the card game location).

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Two batches of white/whole wheat rising with white/cornmeal mix for chips resting.

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The morning sun streams through the kitchen window as the bread sticks are rolled

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corn chips, easily made in a tortilla press, and baked in a 400 degree oven

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Flaky bread sticks dipped in butter and then rolled in toasted hemp seeds for a taste test

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At the game ! The chips made an excellent scoop for the torpedo meat, made by Diane, and the bow tie salad, a home brew stout to celebrate the fall season, don’t forget the candy corn for the table!

 

 

13
Jul
17

Italian white bread

 

Baking bread: I looked at this recipe,   https://recipereminiscing.wordpress.com/italian-white-bread/ the way it was mixed adding the yeast/starter after the bulk of the dough was formed. Of course I had to try it. It may not be spot on with the flours recommended, but I like the results, none the less.

 

(comment: about 2 cups water is what I used for the main flour to water mix and a small amount to proof the yeast about .2 of a pint)

The flours I had available for use (without looking up what durum wheat flour is) were all purpose flour and soft Italian flour, the Tipo 000.

Also used the food processor for mixing versus the stand mixer.

Blending the flours…

The completed dough, nice consistency no additional flour or water needed going by the recipe weight measurements.

After a rise for about 1.5 hours, the last 20 minutes or so in the oven (warmed by just a pilot light).

The dough was formed into loaves, I thought it looked a bit too soft at this stage for the final rise while the oven heated up to about 480 degrees Fahrenheit.

The dough ballooned up more than I expected !

After turning down the heat as recommended, 30 minutes seemed too long for the finish, baked the bread by eye and temperature probe to about 200 degrees Fahrenheit internal temperature of the loaf. the bevel cut could be deeper the next time.

Airy crumb, not as light as store bought Italian bread but a bit more chew to it.

Overall, I like this recipe and the method.




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