from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. an afterburner
- v. to heat something after it has cooled off, especially previously cooked food
- v. To revive; to cheer; to cherish.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To heat again.
- transitive v. To revive; to cheer; to cherish.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To heat again or anew.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. heat again
I prefer using the toaster and a "reheat" setting to warm and soften the pastry.
Bigger restaurants in the big cities might not be as good as the tiny places, but even then the food tends to be better than reheat, assemble, and serve chain restaurants like Applebees.
To reheat them, warm at 200 to 250Â°F in the oven or grill.
To reheat them, warm at 200 to 250°F in the oven or grill.
Throw in some boiled shrimp, reheat and it's ready to serve with a side of rice.
Just a note, battered foods are never quite the same reheated, but the best method I've found to keep them crispy is to reheat them on a rack in a moderate oven, no hotter than 350 F.
Mr. Mina likes dishes he can slow-cook the day before and simply reheat and assemble.
Then you reheat it in the microwave and have another sip.
When you want a slice to go, try the sausage, he says, which is "satisfying, even on the all-important morning-after reheat."
You bake the potatoes, then cut them in half the long way, scoop out the insides, mash and whip the insides (I'm assuming that butter or milk was added), put the mashed insides back in the skins, put cheese on top and put the potato halves under the broiler to melt the cheese and reheat the potatoes.
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