Some articles on dried:
... The root should be dried on the first day with low temperature of 70°F (20°C) and high air flow ... Step Dried the root thoroughly with a higher temperature up to 100°F (35°C) ... Step Milling the dried root with a mill or by a kitchen blender ...
... They are dried in drying houses of a completely peculiar type ... Grapes that have been dried in a drying house (the "air-dried" kind) usually appear green or yellow, because of the shade, while grapes dried under direct sun ...
... beverage consisting of a sweet clear nectar like liquid made with dried peaches (huesillo) cooked in sugar, water and cinnamon, and then once cooled ... When the drink is served without the dried peaches, it is called a "descarozados" ... On occasion, it may also be served with dried prunes, however this is less common ...
... or chickpeas and tangy-salty spices, with sour home-made Indian chilli and Saunth (dried ginger and tamarind sauce), fresh green coriander leaves and yogurt for ... chopped onions and coriander sev (small dried yellow salty noodles) and chaat masala ... This is a masala, or spice mix, typically consisting of amchoor (dried mango powder), cumin, Kala Namak (rock salt), coriander, dried ginger, salt, black pepper, and red pepper ...
... The larval stages feed primarily on dried grain based products including corn meal, whole wheat flour, graham flour, granola, and dried oats ... They have been known to feed on dried remains of other insects as well ...
More definitions of "dried":
Famous quotes containing the word dried:
“Our dried voices, when
We whisper together
Are quiet and meaningless
As wind in dry grass
Or rats feet over broken glass”
—T.S. (Thomas Stearns)
“One criticizes the English for carrying their teapots wherever they go, even lugging them up Mount Etna. But doesnt every nation have its teapot, in which, even when traveling, it brews the dried bundles of herbs brought from home?”
—Johann Wolfgang Von Goethe (17491832)
“When the ground was partially bare of snow, and a few warm days had dried its surface somewhat, it was pleasant to compare the first tender signs of the infant year just peeping forth with the stately beauty of the withered vegetation which had withstood the winter ... decent weeds, at least, which widowed Nature wears.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)