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  • noun

Synonyms for koumiss

an alcoholic beverage made from fermented mare's milk

References in periodicals archive ?
Shigaeva, "Saccharomyces unisporus as the principal alcoholic fermentation microorganism of traditional koumiss," Journal of Dairy Research, vol.
The introduction of the leaven koumiss acidophilus was intended to accelerate the formation of the finished product, which meant it had a higher energy of acid than Bulgarian bacteria.
That the Mongols practiced some form of earth worship is evident from numerous references in accounts by medieval travelers to the Mongol court to libations and the sprinkling of koumiss on the ground.
In the second group-the products, the making of which is based on lactic and alcoholic fermentation: kefir, koumiss etc.
They also address regional variants of yogurt such as ayran, koumiss, and the somewhat more well-known kefir.
Immunological evaluation of Lactobacillus casei Zhang: a newly isolated strain from koumiss in Inner Mongolia, China.
At first, he visited the undeveloped property in summer to take koumiss prepared by Bashkir tribesmen for its curative effects and to supervise the peasant laborers he had hired to cultivate cereal crops (163-164, 193, 196, 209, 249, 307, 368).
Modern Kazakh horse herders milk mares in the summer to produce a fermented, alcoholic drink called koumiss.
Mare's milk is still drunk in Kazakhstan, a country in which horse traditions run deep, and is usually fermented into a slightly alcoholic drink called 'koumiss'.
Mare's milk is still drunk in Kazakhstan and is usually fermented into a slightly alcoholic drink called "koumiss".
We have been treated to koumiss, fermented horses' milk and meat.'
Black Belt Shopper (b f Desert Prince - Koumiss) finished very strongly on her debut when beaten a neck by Polar Force at Newbury, but missed the break when unplaced at Bath (yesterday).
(55) Symbolically, a silver fountain at Qaraqorum, the Mongol imperial meeting ground, joined wine from Persia, rice beer from China, mead from the northern forests, and koumiss, the fermented Mongol drink.