Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Alternative spelling of yogurt.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a custard-like food made from curdled milk

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Make your own at home with plain yoghurt, a dish towel, a collander and a bowl.

    Use A Dish Towel To Make Regular Yoghurt “Greek” | Lifehacker Australia

  • I once read that if you paint it with water with some plain yoghurt mixed in, it will quickly become mossy.

    Kater’s Art » Blog Archive » Smiley Ball 4

  • This morning, he got up with Joe, and for breakfast he ate a whole croissant and a serving of plain yoghurt with pureed blueberries and blackberries.

    Food Glorious Food « Barefoot in the Kitchen

  • Like many yoghurts, strained yoghurt is often made from milk which has been enriched by boiling off some of the water content, or by adding extra butterfat and powdered milk.

    Lactose and Fermentation

  • Strained yoghurt, yoghurt cheese, labneh (Arabic لبنة), or Greek yoghurt is yoghurt which has been strained in a cloth or paper bag or filter, traditionally made of muslin, to remove the whey, giving a consistency between that of yoghurt and cheese, while preserving yoghurt's distinctive sour taste.

    Lactose and Fermentation

  • Voila, the fresh yoghurt is ready for your breakfast.

    The Ferrari of Yogurt Makers

  • Top tier: Eeeeasy (but so nummy!) tuna and wholemeal pasta salad in yoghurt/mayo dressing

    Backdated Bento #26 « Were rabbits

  • It is rather ingenius because it means one can leave out the brandy from the cake base - it seems to be a common ingredient in Greek yoghurt cakes.

    Archive 2008-02-01

  • A dab of honey is often used with plain Greek yoghurt, so I can see how you would enjoy it first thing in the morning.

    Yoghurt in Summer

  • "The traditional Bulgarian yoghurt is a unique product because of our country's unique microclimate," said Tsona Stefanova, head of the research centre at LB Bulgaricum, a state-run company licensed to export yoghurt know-how.

    Archive 2005-02-01

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Comments

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  • "Hazanavicius's scenario gave them lines to say but often they used nonsense language instead. 'Jean was really good at it,' (Berenice) Bejo says. 'In French we call it yoghurt: the sound you make when you're French and trying to speak English, like eating yoghurt."
    - Stephanie Bunbury, "The Quiet Achiever", theage.com.au, 28 January 2012.

    January 28, 2012

  • haha, I like it.

    April 13, 2010

  • Please tell me that's not an emoticon.

    April 13, 2010

  • *titters at whichbe's year-old joke*

    March 17, 2010

  • pronounced by Jennifer Paterson as 'yog-hort', two separate words, practically. to wit, "none of this nonsense about yoghurt instead of cream. yoghurt is not instead of cream"

    March 17, 2010

  • Ouch, my yog.

    September 26, 2008

  • I'm surprised this isn't more popular.

    May 13, 2008