Dog meat refers to the flesh and other edible parts derived from dogs. Human consumption of dog meat has been recorded in many parts of the world, including East and Southeast Asia, West Africa, Europ...
Kegogi - Wikipedia
Favourite Hanoi Food and Drinks
Hanoi food- first impression Tasting a new food is a part of my travel adventure. This time I am in Hanoi (Vietnam) where I had been trying various local foods and drinks.  I found a few nice dishes a...
Dog meat consumption in South Korea
The consumption of dog meat in South Korea, where it is known as "Gaegogi" (Korean: 개고기), has a long history originating during Three Kingdoms of Korea. In recent years, it has been controversial ...
Dog meat consumption in South Korea - Wikipedia
Vietnamese cuisine
Video demonstration of spring rolls preparationVietnamese cuisine encompasses the foods and beverages of Vietnam, and features a combination of five fundamental taste elements (Vietnamese: ngũ vị) i...
Vietnamese cuisine - Wikipedia
Chrysophyllum cainito
Chrysophyllum cainito is a tropical tree of the family Sapotaceae. It is native to the Greater Antilles and the West Indies. It has spread to the lowlands of Central America and is now is grown throug...
Chrysophyllum cainito - Wikipedia
List of Vietnamese culinary specialities
This is a list of culinary specialities in Vietnamese cuisine.
List of Vietnamese culinary specialities - Wikipedia
Thai basil
Thai basil (Thai: โหระพา, RTGS: horapha, ISO: h̄oraphā; Vietnamese: húng quế) is a type of basil native to Southeast Asia that has been cultivated to provide distinctive traits. Widely used throug...
Thai basil - Wikipedia
Bánh ướt
Bánh ướt (literally "wet cakes"), is a Vietnamese thin pancake wrapper consisting of rice noodle sheets, eaten with nước chấm, fried shallots, and a side of chả lụa (Vietnamese pork sausage).
Bánh ướt - Wikipedia
List of Vietnamese dishes
This is a list of dishes found in Vietnamese cuisine.
List of Vietnamese dishes - Wikipedia
Star anise
Illicium verum, commonly called star anise, star aniseed, or Chinese star anise is a spice that closely resembles anise in flavor, obtained from the star-shaped pericarp of Illicium verum, a medium-si...
Star anise - Wikipedia
Spring roll
Spring rolls are a large variety of filled, rolled appetizers or Dim Sum found in East Asian and Southeast Asian cuisine. The name is a literal translation of the Chinese chūn juǎn (春卷 'spring roll')....
Spring roll - Wikipedia
Bánh cuốn
Bánh cuốn (literally "rolled cake") is a dish from Northern Vietnam.
Bánh cuốn is made from a thin, wide sheet of steamed fermented rice batter filled with seasoned ground pork, minced wood ear mu...
Bánh cuốn - Wikipedia
Ziziphus jujuba (from Greek ζίζυφον, zizyfon), commonly called jujube (/ˈdʒuːdʒuːb/; sometimes jujuba), red date, Chinese date, Korean date, or Indian date is a species of Ziziphus in the buckthorn fa...
Jujube - Wikipedia
Taro /ˈtaːroʊ/, US /ˈtæroʊ/ is a common name for several plants in the Araceae family which are used as vegetables for their corms (thickened underground stems), leaves, and leaf-stems (petioles). Of ...
Taro - Wikipedia
Cam sành
The cam sành or green orange (Citrus reticulata × maxima) is a citrus hybrid originating in Vietnam.Cam sành is Vietnamese for "green orange", although the fruit is more akin to a mandarin or tangeri...
Cam sành - Wikipedia
Dimocarpus longan, commonly known as the longan ( /ˈlɒŋɡən/; /ˈlɑːŋɡən/), is a tropical tree that produces edible fruit. It is one of the better-known tropical members of the soapberry family, to wh...
Longan - Wikipedia
Canh chua
Canh chua (literally "sour soup") or cá nấu ("cooked fish") is a sour soup indigenous to the Mekong Delta region of southern Vietnam. It is typically made with fish from the Mekong River Delta, pineap...
Canh chua - Wikipedia
Rượu nếp
Rượu nếp (sometimes also called rượu nếp bắc or rượu nếp cẩm, literally "northern glutinous rice wine") is a pudding or drink from northern Vietnam.
It is made from glutinous rice that has been fe...
Rượu nếp - Wikipedia
Bánh bèo
A bánh bèo (literally "water fern cake") is a variety of small steamed rice cake or rice pancake in Vietnamese cuisine. It is white in color and typically features a dimple in the center, which is fil...
Bánh bèo - Wikipedia
Prunus mume
Prunus mume is an Asian tree species classified in the Armeniaca section of the genus Prunus subgenus Prunus. Its common names include Chinese plum and Japanese apricot. The flower is usually called p...
Prunus mume - Wikipedia
Chè trôi nước
Chè trôi nước (or sometimes is called Chè xôi nước) is a Vietnamese dessert consisting of balls made from mung bean paste wrapped in a shell made of glutinous rice flour. The balls are served in a thi...
Chè trôi nước - Wikipedia
Nước chấm
Nước chấm is a common name for a variety of Vietnamese "dipping sauces" that are served quite frequently as condiments. It is commonly a sweet, sour, salty, savoury and/or spicy sauce.
Nước mắm ph...
Nước chấm - Wikipedia
Aganonerion polymorphum
Aganonerion is a plant genus in the dogbane family Apocynaceae, first described in 1905. It contains only one known species, Aganonerion polymorphum, native to Indochina (Thailand, Laos, Cambodia, Vie...
Aganonerion polymorphum - Wikipedia
Douhua (Chinese: 豆花; pinyin: dòuhuā) is the short form of doufuhua (Chinese: 豆腐花; pinyin: dòufuhuā). It is a Chinese snack made with very soft tofu. It is also referred to as tofu pudd...
Douhua - Wikipedia
Bánh cam
Bánh rán is a deep-fried glutinous rice ball from southern Vietnamese cuisine. In Vietnamese, bánh means "cake" and rán means "fried."Its outer shell is made from glutinous rice flour, and covered all...
Bánh cam - Wikipedia
Bia hơi
Bia hơi, (hơi means gas, bia is from French bière, "beer"), is a type of draft beer popular in Vietnam.Bia hơi are available throughout Vietnam. It is mostly to be found in small bars and on street co...
Bia hơi - Wikipedia
In chemistry, pH (/piːˈeɪtʃ/) is the negative log of the activity of the hydrogen ion in an aqueous solution. Solutions with a pH less than 7 are said to be acidic and solutions with a pH greater tha...
pH - Wikipedia