Jerusalem artichoke


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Synonyms for Jerusalem artichoke

tall perennial with hairy stems and leaves

sunflower tuber eaten raw or boiled or sliced thin and fried as Saratoga chips

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References in periodicals archive ?
Charred aubergine, Jerusalem artichoke veloute, winter chanterelles, parmesan, chestnuts
Stem rot disease is rather new for Jerusalem artichoke grown in the tropics, and the reliable and cost-effective disease control is not available.
INGREDIENTS 200g Jerusalem artichokes, peeled and thinly sliced 1 small shallot, finely diced 1 garlic clove, thinly sliced 200ml champagne or prosecco 4 large Portobello mushrooms, stems removed 50ml vegetable oil 50g Parmesan cheese 50g flaked almonds butter, for frying METHOD: 1.
This study is the first comprehensive study on the characterization of fungal pathogens associated with Jerusalem artichoke in Turkey.
On my last trip to Israel, I tasted a delicious soup made from Jerusalem artichokes at the Magda Kitchen, a tiny outdoor restaurant in the Jerusalem hills that Anthony Bourdain visited in Parts Unknown.
When Jerusalem artichoke inulin was added to fruit and vegetable drinks in a study published in a 2010 British Journal ofNutrition, levels of good bacteria were higher in people who consumed them than in those who did not, confirming the prebiotic effectiveness of inulin from Jerusalem artichokes.
The new 35g Mini Gratins with Parsnip & Jerusalem Artichoke feature specially selected potatoes, real cream, French Emmentaler cheese, chives, parsley and chervil for a side that it full of flavour.
2 THE artichoke is a relative of the thistle and no relation to the Jerusalem artichoke, which is a relative of the sunflower.
Ryan Jones Starter: Skate wing with fricassee of Conwy mussels, chorizo and Jerusalem artichoke spume.
This is a book about a person with himself and the things, the trappings of life: the Jerusalem artichoke in the kitchen at night or a trip to a public toilet.
With Jerusalem artichoke, wait until the leaves hang limp and discolored, then clip off the stems and cover the rows.
But what the Jerusalem artichoke lacks in good looks it more than makes up for in utility.
Jerusalem artichoke has been used as a suitable livestock feed since the mid-1600s, especially in Europe (Cosgrove et al.
The team, at work since 1991, successfully implanted a gene from the Jerusalem artichoke into a sugar beet.
Hoping to take advantage of the beets' efficient biochemical machinery, researchers from the Netherlands Organization for Agricultural Research in Wageningen transplanted the Jerusalem artichoke gene for making fructans into the sugar beet.