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Variety

There are two major kinds of char siu bao: steamed (蒸 zing1) and baked (焗 guk6). Steamed cha siu bao has a white exterior, while its baked counterpart is browned and glazed. [edit] Cantonese cuisine

Cha siu refers to the pork filling; the word bao simply means "bun."

Although visually similar to other types of steamed baozi, the dough of steamed cha siu bao is unique since it makes use of both yeast and baking powder as leavening.[2][3] This unique mix of leavening gives the dough of cha siu bao the texture of a slightly dense, but fine soft bread.

Encased in the center of the bun (bao), there is tender, sweet, slow-roasted pork tenderloin called char siu. The char siu is diced, and then mixed into a syrupy mixture of oyster sauce, hoisin sauce, roasted sesame seed oil, rice vinegar, shaoxing wine or dry sherry, soy sauce, sugar and cornstarch.[4] [edit] Hawaiian cuisine

In Hawaiian pidgin the item is called Manapua. The word does not mean "chewed-up" (mana) "pork" (puaʻa) in the Hawaiian language, as its spelling suggests. Rather, the current form is a shortening of meaʻono-puaʻa, meaning "pork cake" (meaʻono meaning "cake").[citation needed] In the U.S. mainland, the Chinese term is commonly used. The Chinese brought this dim sum item with them when they were brought over as plantation workers.

This food usually consists of a white bun with a dark pink-colored diced pork filling. The Hawaiian version of the cha siu baau tends to be larger than its Chinese cousin and can be either steamed or baked. The red pork filling is called char siu, and the dark pink color comes from marinating the pork with a very small amount of saltpeter prior to slow roasting. The bun is occasionally baked, but is more frequently steamed when it is made. Manapua has come to mean any meat-filled or bean-paste-filled bun made with the same dough as described above including locally created versions with hot dogs, curry chicken, kalua pig, and even ube (purple yam), which is a popular vegetarian version of the manapua. In Hawaii, freshly prepared or prepackaged frozen manapua may be found in dedicated bakeries, restaurants, and chain convenience stores.

Variety

There are two major kinds of char siu bao: steamed (蒸 zing1) and baked (焗 guk6). Steamed cha siu bao has a white exterior, while its baked counterpart is browned and glazed. [edit] Cantonese cuisine

Cha siu refers to the pork filling; the word bao simply means "bun."

Although visually similar to other types of steamed baozi, the dough of steamed cha siu bao is unique since it makes use of both yeast and baking powder as leavening.[2][3] This unique mix of leavening gives the dough of cha siu bao the texture of a slightly dense, but fine soft bread.

Encased in the center of the bun (bao), there is tender, sweet, slow-roasted pork tenderloin called char siu. The char siu is diced, and then mixed into a syrupy mixture of oyster sauce, hoisin sauce, roasted sesame seed oil, rice vinegar, shaoxing wine or dry sherry, soy sauce, sugar and cornstarch.[4] [edit] Hawaiian cuisine

In Hawaiian pidgin the item is called Manapua. The word does not mean "chewed-up" (mana) "pork" (puaʻa) in the Hawaiian language, as its spelling suggests. Rather, the current form is a shortening of meaʻono-puaʻa, meaning "pork cake" (meaʻono meaning "cake").[citation needed] In the U.S. mainland, the Chinese term is commonly used. The Chinese brought this dim sum item with them when they were brought over as plantation workers.

This food usually consists of a white bun with a dark pink-colored diced pork filling. The Hawaiian version of the cha siu baau tends to be larger than its Chinese cousin and can be either steamed or baked. The red pork filling is called char siu, and the dark pink color comes from marinating the pork with a very small amount of saltpeter prior to slow roasting. The bun is occasionally baked, but is more frequently steamed when it is made. Manapua has come to mean any meat-filled or bean-paste-filled bun made with the same dough as described above including locally created versions with hot dogs, curry chicken, kalua pig, and even ube (purple yam), which is a popular vegetarian version of the manapua. In Hawaii, freshly prepared or prepackaged frozen manapua may be found in dedicated bakeries, restaurants, and chain convenience stores.


Variety

There are two major kinds of char siu bao: steamed (蒸 zing1) and baked (焗 guk6). Steamed cha siu bao has a white exterior, while its baked counterpart is browned and glazed. [edit] Cantonese cuisine

Cha siu refers to the pork filling; the word bao simply means "bun."

Although visually similar to other types of steamed baozi, the dough of steamed cha siu bao is unique since it makes use of both yeast and baking powder as leavening.[2][3] This unique mix of leavening gives the dough of cha siu bao the texture of a slightly dense, but fine soft bread.

Encased in the center of the bun (bao), there is tender, sweet, slow-roasted pork tenderloin called char siu. The char siu is diced, and then mixed into a syrupy mixture of oyster sauce, hoisin sauce, roasted sesame seed oil, rice vinegar, shaoxing wine or dry sherry, soy sauce, sugar and cornstarch.[4] [edit] Hawaiian cuisine

In Hawaiian pidgin the item is called Manapua. The word does not mean "chewed-up" (mana) "pork" (puaʻa) in the Hawaiian language, as its spelling suggests. Rather, the current form is a shortening of meaʻono-puaʻa, meaning "pork cake" (meaʻono meaning "cake").[citation needed] In the U.S. mainland, the Chinese term is commonly used. The Chinese brought this dim sum item with them when they were brought over as plantation workers.

This food usually consists of a white bun with a dark pink-colored diced pork filling. The Hawaiian version of the cha siu baau tends to be larger than its Chinese cousin and can be either steamed or baked. The red pork filling is called char siu, and the dark pink color comes from marinating the pork with a very small amount of saltpeter prior to slow roasting. The bun is occasionally baked, but is more frequently steamed when it is made. Manapua has come to mean any meat-filled or bean-paste-filled bun made with the same dough as described above including locally created versions with hot dogs, curry chicken, kalua pig, and even ube (purple yam), which is a popular vegetarian version of the manapua. In Hawaii, freshly prepared or prepackaged frozen manapua may be found in dedicated bakeries, restaurants, and chain convenience stores.

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