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Laksa
Laksa
Laksa
is a spicy noodle soup popular in the Peranakan cuisine.[1][2][3] Laksa
Laksa
consists of rice noodles or rice vermicelli with chicken, prawn or fish, served in spicy soup based on either rich and spicy curry coconut milk or on sour asam (tamarind or gelugur). Laksa
Laksa
is found in Malaysia,[4] Singapore, Indonesia,[5] and Southern Thailand.[6]Contents1 Origin 2 Popularity 3 Types3.1 Curry laksa 3.2 Asam laksa 3.3 Combination 3.4 Summary table 3.5 Similar dishes4 Laksa
Laksa
products 5 Malaysian Tourism Board Controversy 6 See also 7 References 8 External links8.1 RecipesOrigin[edit] There are various theories about the origins of laksa
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Lunch
Lunch, the abbreviation for luncheon, is a meal typically eaten at midday.[1] The origin of the words lunch and luncheon relates to a small snack originally eaten at any time of the day or night. During the 20th century, the meaning gradually narrowed to a small or mid-sized meal eaten at midday. Lunch
Lunch
is commonly the second meal of the day, after breakfast
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Kuala Lumpur
Kuala Lumpur
Kuala Lumpur
(/ˈkwɑːlə ˈlʊmpʊər, -pər/; Malaysian: [ˈkwalə ˈlumpʊr]), officially the Federal Territory of Kuala Lumpur, or commonly known as KL, is the national capital of Malaysia
Malaysia
as well as its largest city in the country. The only global city in Malaysia, it covers an area of 243 km2 (94 sq mi) and has an estimated population of 1.73 million as of 2016[update].[6] Greater Kuala Lumpur, also known as the Klang Valley, is an urban agglomeration of 7.25 million people as of 2017[update].[7] It is among the fastest growing metropolitan regions in South-East Asia, in both population and economic development. Kuala Lumpur
Kuala Lumpur
is the cultural, financial and economic centre of Malaysia
Malaysia
and home to the Parliament of Malaysia, and the official residence of the Malaysian King (Yang di-Pertuan Agong), the Istana Negara
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Kokum
Garcinia indica, a plant in the mangosteen family (Clusiaceae), commonly known as kokum, is a fruit-bearing tree that has culinary, pharmaceutical, and industrial uses. The genus Garcinia, belonging to the family Clusiaceae, includes about 200 species found in the Old World tropics, mostly in Asia and Africa. Garcinia indica is indigenous to the Western Ghats region of India located along the western coast of the country. Of the 35 species found in India, 17 are endemic. Of these, seven are endemic to the Western Ghats, six in the Andaman and Nicobar Islands and four in the northeastern region of India. Garcinia indica is found in forest lands, riversides and wastelands. These plants prefer evergreen forests, but sometimes they also thrive in areas with relatively low rainfall. It is also cultivated on a small scale
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Malaysia
Coordinates: 2°30′N 112°30′E / 2.500°N 112.500°E / 2.500; 112.500MalaysiaFlagCoat of armsMotto: "Bersekutu Bertambah Mutu"[1] "Unity Is Strength"Anthem: Negaraku My CountryCapital Kuala Lumpur 3°8′N 101°41′E / 3.133°N 101.683°E / 3.133; 101.683 Putrajaya
Putrajaya
(administrative) 2°56′35″N 101°41′58″E / 2.9430952°N 101.699373°E / 2.9430952; 101.699373Largest city Kuala Lumpur 3°8′N 101°41′E / 3.133°N 101.683°E / 3.133; 101.683Official languages Malay[2]Official script MalayRecognis
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Bukit Batok
West RegionCDCSouth West CDCTown councilsChua Chu Kang Town Council Jurong-Clementi Town CouncilConstituencies Bukit Batok
Bukit Batok
SMC Chua Chu Kang GRC Hong Kah
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Surimi
Surimi
Surimi
(Japanese: 擂り身 / すり身, "ground meat") refers to a paste made from fish or other meat. It can also refer to a number of Asian foods that use surimi as their primary ingredients. It is available in many shapes, forms, and textures, and often used to mimic the texture and color of the meat of lobster, crab, and other shellfish. The most common surimi product in the Western market is imitation crab meat. Such a product often is sold as krab, imitation crab and mock crab in the United States, and as seafood sticks, crab sticks, fish sticks, seafood highlighter or seafood extender in Commonwealth nations
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Shrimp
The term shrimp is used to refer to some decapod crustaceans, although the exact animals covered can vary. Used broadly, it may cover any of the groups with elongated bodies and a primarily swimming mode of locomotion – most commonly Caridea
Caridea
and Dendrobranchiata. In some fields, however, the term is used more narrowly, and may be restricted to Caridea, to smaller species of either group, or to only the marine species. Under the broader definition, shrimp may be synonymous with prawn, covering stalk-eyed swimming crustaceans with long narrow muscular tails (abdomens), long whiskers (antennae), and slender legs.[1] Any small crustacean which resembles a shrimp tends to be called one.[2] They swim forward by paddling with swimmerets on the underside of their abdomens, although their escape response is typically repeated flicks with the tail driving them backwards very quickly
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Chicken (food)
Chicken
Chicken
is the most common type of poultry in the world.[1] In developed countries, chickens are typically subject to intensive farming methods.Contents1 History 2 Breeding 3 Edible components 4 Health4.1 Use of Roxarsone
Roxarsone
in chicken production 4.2 Antibiotic resistance 4
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Malay Language
Latin (Malay alphabet) Arabic script
Arabic script
(Jawi alphabet)[3] Thai alphabet
Thai alphabet
(in Thailand) Malay Braille Historically Pallava alphabet, Kawi alphabet, Rencong alphabetSigned formsManually Coded Malay Sistem Isyarat Bahasa IndonesiaOfficial status
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Lobster
Lobsters comprise a family (Nephropidae, sometimes also Homaridae) of large marine crustaceans. Lobsters have long bodies with muscular tails, and live in crevices or burrows on the sea floor. Three of their five pairs of legs have claws, including the first pair, which are usually much larger than the others
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Jakarta
Jakarta
Jakarta
(/dʒəˈkɑːrtə/, Indonesian pronunciation: [dʒaˈkarta]), officially the Special
Special
Capital Region of Jakarta, is the capital and largest city of Indonesia, and was formerly known as Batavia in the colonial era Dutch East Indies; and as Sunda Kelapa
Sunda Kelapa
during the era of the Sunda Kingdom
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Turmeric
Curcurma domestica Valeton Turmeric
Turmeric
( Curcuma
Curcuma
longa) (/ˈtɜːrmərɪk/)[2] is a rhizomatous herbaceous perennial plant of the ginger family, Zingiberaceae.[3] It is native to the Indian subcontinent
Indian subcontinent
and Southeast Asia, and requires temperatures between 20 and 30 °C (68–86 °F) and a considerable amount of annual rainfall to thrive. Plants are gathered annually for their rhizomes and propagated from some of those rhizomes in the following season. When not used fresh, the rhizomes are boiled in water for about 30–45 minutes and then dried in hot ovens, after which they are ground into a deep-orange-yellow powder[4] commonly used as a coloring and flavoring agent in many Asian cuisines, especially for curries, as well as for dyeing
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Coriander
Coriander
Coriander
(UK: /ˌkɒriˈændər/;[1] US: /ˈkɔːriˌændər/ or /ˌkɔːriˈændər/;[2] Coriandrum sativum), also known as cilantro (/sɪˈlɑːntroʊ/)[3] or Chinese parsley, is an annual herb in the family Apiaceae
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Candlenut
Aleurites javanicus Gand. Aleurites moluccana[1] Aleurites pentaphyllus Wall. ex Langeron Aleurites remyi Sherff Aleurites trilobus J.R.Forst. & G.Forst. Jatropha moluccana L.[2]Aleurites moluccanus (or moluccana[1]), the candlenut, is a flowering tree in the spurge family, Euphorbiaceae, also known as candleberry, Indian walnut, kemiri, varnish tree, nuez de la India, buah keras, or kukui nut tree, and Kekuna tree. Its native range is impossible to establish precisely because of early spread by humans, and the tree is now distributed throughout the New and Old World tropics. It grows to a height of 15–25 m (49–82 ft), with wide spreading or pendulous branches. The leaves are pale green, simple, and ovate, or trilobed or rarely five-lobed, with an acute apex, 10–20 cm (3.9–7.9 in) long
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Lemongrass
Cymbopogon, better known as lemongrass (UK: /ˈlɛmənˌɡrɑːs/; US: /ˈlɛmənˌɡræs/), is a genus of Asian, African, Australian, and tropical island plants in the grass family.[5][6][7][8] Some species (particularly Cymbopogon
Cymbopogon
citratus) are commonly cultivated as culinary and medicinal herbs because of their scent, resembling that of lemons ( Citrus
Citrus
limon). Common names include lemon grass, lemongrass, barbed wire grass, silky heads, citronella grass, cha de Dartigalongue, fever grass, tanglad, hierba Luisa, or gavati chahapati, amongst many others. Uses[edit] Lemongrass is widely used as a culinary herb in Asian cuisines and also as medicinal herb in India. It has a subtle citrus flavor and can be dried and powdered, or used fresh. It is commonly used in teas, soups, and curries. It is also suitable for use with poultry, fish, beef, and seafood
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