from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- transitive v. To fry by immersing in a deep utensil of fat or oil: deep-fry doughnuts; deep-fried the chicken wings.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To cook (food) by deep-frying.
- n. A heated cooking pan or appliance used to deep-fry foods.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- v. to cook by immersing in hot fat or oil.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. cook by immersing in fat
Sorry, no etymologies found.
With an additional $25, one can purchase a filter system and then pull to the back of any fast food restaurant and ask for the used deep-fry oil.
Then, after a real fire, she chose to deep-fry her pork tenderloin, which didn't cook all the way through, thanks to more malfunctioning equipment, leading to her elimination.
For a less creamy, more distinct version, deep-fry the potatoes while the onions are caramelizing.
While many schools don't deep-fry potatoes any longer, they offer "baked" fries—which can have less oil but may still be lightly fried by the processor.
Whatever the technique, Boghosian knows the deep-fry approach sells.
"We had hot meals served in the lunchroom, not stuff that's spent all its time in a deep-fry cooker."
The other day on a PBS cooking show, I saw a chunky white woman who, after creating ravioli and quesadillas, proceeded to deep-fry egg rolls for the viewing audience.
Is it true, that the Scots prefer deep-fry food; like deep-fry chocolate bars?
As some Americans obsess over whether to brine or deep-fry their Thanksgiving turkeys, others are going hungry.
He emptied the deep-fry well, scraped the grill, wiped the prep surfaces clean with a mix of water and bleach, washed the serving utensils, and mopped the floor.