from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To cook in advance or partially.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. to partially or completely cook in advance
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cook beforehand so that the actual preparation won't take long
I would precook them and put in the soup after the soup is done because i like the simple flavor of the soup with bones, lots of meat, onions, carrots, a bit of potatoes, and garlic.
Another one would be to precook your food for the week and store in individualized servings.
If you precook the chard, you can finish it in less time and less oil than you'd need otherwise.
You can also use chopped, peeled carrot, but you have to precook it a bit first.
The fruits are tender to begin with, so there is no need to precook the fruit or worry that it will be too firm after the cake is done baking.
Use your kitchen to precook meat at lower temperatures and then finish the job on the grill.
According to the calculations we made concerning the time when the plant would be standing, we estimated that each one of those baselines produces 1,000 more tons of rice because when you precook rice you obtain a higher yield.
Use residual heat to slowcook, and to precook the next meal.
What they have done is to precook the books; they will begin the taxes 5 years before the services begin.
(Note there is no need to precook canned straw mushrooms.)
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