from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun Any of various marine food and game fishes of the family Scombridae and especially the genus Sarda, resembling a small tuna.
from The Century Dictionary.
- noun A name applied primarily to pelagic fishes of the family Scombridæ, of a robust fusiform shape, and secondarily to others supposed to resemble them or be related to them.
- noun In Australia, the oceanic bonito, Gymnosarda pelamis.
- Pretty; nice; fine; graceful: an epithet in use in Spanish-speaking countries or regions originally settled by Spaniards.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun (Zoöl.) A large tropical fish (
Orcynus pelamys) allied to the tunny. It is about three feet long, blue above, with four brown stripes on the sides. It is sometimes found on the American coast.
- noun any of a variety of scombroid fishes of the genera Sarda or Euthynnus, with a size intermediate between those of the smaller mackerels and the tunas. It is applied especially to the
skipjack tuna( Euthynnus pelamis, syn. Katsuwonus pelamis, formerly Sarda Mediterranea, also called skipjack) of the Atlantic, an important and abundant food fish on the coast of the United States, and ( Sarda Chilensis) of the Pacific, and other related species. These are large and active fishes, of a blue color above and silver below, with black oblique stripes.
- noun The medregal (
Seriola fasciata), an edible fish of the southern of the United States and the West Indies.
- noun The cobia or crab eater (
Elacate canada), an edible fish of the Middle and Southern United States.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun Any of various marine
fishof the genus Sarda, that are related to and resemble the tuna.
- noun A large tropical fish, the
skipjack, allied to the tunny, Katsuwonus pelamisor Orcynus pelamys.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun fish whose flesh is dried and flaked for Japanese cookery; may be same species as skipjack tuna
- noun flesh of mostly Pacific food fishes of the genus Sarda of the family Scombridae; related to but smaller than tuna
- noun any of various scombroid fishes intermediate in size and characteristics between mackerels and tunas
from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
The nucleotides inosinate (eg in bonito flakes) and guanylate (eg in shiitake mushrooms) also evoke umami, and a notable feature is the synergistic effect between multiple umami sources.
They do contain bonito though, so I can’t mark this bento as vegetarian.
The bonito is a coarser fish, and only becomes tolerable eating by the copious use of port-wine.
Asco en realidad no sabe el Sr Oliver Stone de quien esta hablando para que pueda tener una remota idea tendria que vivir aqui en venezuela. y ser de la clase pobre o media para que vea lo "bonito" de lo que el llama la revolicion Bolivariana y si tanto le parece bien Hugo Rafael Chavez frias aconsejele que renuncie y nos deje en paz antes que sea demasiado tarde...
Their empire stamped coins with the image of a bonito.
Marc Champion/The Wall Street Journal Mr. Ersin says tuna, swordfish, large bonito and Atlantic mackerel are long gone since he fished these waters with his father in the 1950s and 1960s.
"¡Ay qué bonito!" exclaimed Susy, picking up a sleek, ultra-modern black sculpture of a cat.
To make the journey, however, the bluefish, bonito, sea bass, horse mackerel and other species have to crowd from the open sea into the tiny Bosphorus strait, just 820 yards wide at its narrowest, past an estimated 10,000 waiting rods and nets on any given day.
For soba, the default is bonito broth, but a vegetarian option is available on request.
Mahir Ersin, who fishes for small quantities in his tiny boat says that while little fish are abundant, the tuna are long gone, as are the swordfish, large bonito and Atlantic mackerel that used to make the run when he fished here with his father in the 1950s and '60s.