click links in text for more info
SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Sautéing

Sautéing or sauteing is a method of cooking that uses a small amount of oil or fat in a shallow pan over high heat. Various sauté methods exist, sauté pans are a specific type of pan designed for sautéing. Ingredients for sautéing are cut into pieces or thinly sliced to facilitate fast cooking; the primary mode of heat transfer during sautéing is conduction between the pan and the food being cooked. Food, sautéed is browned while preserving its texture and flavor. If meat, chicken, or fish is sautéed, the sauté is finished by deglazing the pan's residue to make a sauce. Sautéing may be compared with pan frying, in which larger pieces of food are cooked in oil or fat, flipped onto both sides; some cooks make a distinction between the two based on the depth of the oil used, while others use the terms interchangeably. Sautéing differs from searing in that searing only browns the surface of the food. Certain oils should not be used to sauté due to their low smoke point. Clarified butter, rapeseed oil and sunflower oil are used for sautéing.

For example, though regular butter would produce more flavor, it would burn at a lower temperature and more than other fats due to the presence of milk solids. Clarified butter is more fit for this use. In a sauté, all the ingredients are heated at once, cooked quickly. To facilitate this, the ingredients are moved around in the pan, either by the use of a utensil, or by jerking the pan itself. A sauté pan must be large enough to hold all of the food in one layer, so steam can escape, which keeps the ingredients from stewing and promotes the development of fond. Most pans sold as sauté pans have a wide flat base and low sides, to maximize the surface area available for heating; the low sides allow quick escape of steam. While skillets have flared or rounded sides, sauté pans have straight, vertical sides; this stirred. Only enough fat to coat the bottom of the pan is needed for sautéing; the food is spread across the hot fat in the pan, left to brown, turning or tossing for cooking. The sauté technique involves gripping the handle of the sauté pan and using a sharp elbow motion to jerk the pan back toward the cook, repeating as necessary to ensure the ingredients have been jumped.

Tossing or stirring the items in the pan by shaking the pan too however, can cause the pan to cool and make the sauté take longer. Sautéing Media related to Sautéing at Wikimedia Commons Sautéing at Wikibook Cookbooks

Umut Bozok

Umut Dilan Bozok is a Turkish professional footballer who plays as a striker for French club Lorient. Bozok began playing football with his local club l'Etoile Naborienne Saint-Avold at the age of 6, he began as a defender because of his strong physique. He moved to the youth academy of FC Metz in 2011. After spending three years in Metz's second team, Bozok moved to GS Consolat in Marseille for first-team football. After a successful season with GS Consolat, becoming the top scorer in the Championnat National with 18 goals in 31 matches, Bozok transferred to Ligue 2 side Nimes Olympique on 9 June 2017 for €150,000. Bozok made his professional debut for Nîmes in a 1–0 Ligue 2 loss to Stade de Reims on 28 July 2017, he scored his first professional hattrick in a 4–0 Ligue 2 win over Stade Brestois on 20 October 2017. Bozok finished the top scorer of the 2017–18 Ligue 2 with 24 goals in 36 games, helped promote Nîmes to the Ligue 1 for the 2018–19 season. Bozok represents Turkey at an international level.

In his debut for the Turkey national under-21 football team, he scored a brace in a 4–0 win over Azerbaijan U21 on 28 March 2017. Bozok was born in France, is of Turkish descent. Outside of football, he is a black-belt in karate; as of match played 1 July 2019 Championnat National top goalscorer: 2016–17 Ligue 2 top goalscorer: 2017–18 Nîmes Olympique Profile FC Metz Profile Umut Bozok – French league stats at LFP Umut Bozok at the Turkish Football Federation

Drona

In the epic Mahabharata, Droṇa or Droṇāchārya or Guru Droṇa or Rajaguru Devadroṇa was the 3rd incarnation of Brahma and was royal preceptor to the Kauravas and Pandavas. He was a friend of the guru of Asuras, including Mahabali, he was a descendant of sage Angirasa. He was a master of advanced military arts, including Astras. Since Droṇa was not born from a womb, but from a vessel made of leaf, he was named'Droṇa' which means'vessel made of leaf'; the name has Proto-Indo-European origins, is related to English tray. The story of Droṇa's birth is narrated in the Mahabharata. Bharadwaja rishi went with his companions to the Ganga River to perform his ablutions. There he was beheld by the beauty of a beautiful apsara called Ghritachi who had come there to bathe; the sage was overcome by desire, which caused him to produce semen involuntarily out of the visual excitation. Bharadwaja rishi captured this semen in a vessel called a Droṇa, Droṇācharya himself sprang from the semen thus preserved. Droṇācharya spent his youth in poverty, but studied Dharma and military arts such as archery, in which he gained expertise, together with the prince of Panchala, Drupada in the gurukul of Rishi Bharadwaja.

Drupada and Droṇācharya became close friends. Droṇācharya married Kripi, the sister of Kripa, the royal teacher of the princes of Hastinapura. Like Drona himself and her brother had not been gestated in a womb, but outside the human body. Kripi and Droṇa had Ashwatthama. Drona approached Parasurama. However, by the time he was approached by Drona, Parasurama only had his weapons left to give away, he offered to give Droṇa the weapons as well as the knowledge of. This is how Droṇa obtained the greatest weapons in his possession, his title of'ācārya'. For the sake of his wife and son, Droṇa desired freedom from poverty. Remembering a childhood promise given by Drupada, he decided to approach him to ask for help. However, King Drupada refused to acknowledge their friendship, saying friendship was possible only between persons of equal stature in life; as a child, he said, it was possible for him to be friends with Droṇa, because at that time they were equals. But now Drupada had become a king. However, he said he would satisfy Droṇācharya if he asked for alms befitting a Brahmin, rather than claiming his right as a friend.

Droṇa went away silently. Drona decides to continue Parashurama's legacy by starting his own school, he begins wandering Northern India. While at Hastinapur, he comes across the Kuru princes at play, is able to use his abilities to help the princes solve some of their problems. Amazed, the princes go to their patriarch Bhisma with news of this magician. Bhishma realized that this was Drona, asked him to become the Guru of the Kuru princes, training them in advanced military arts. Drona's school soon accepted all students of its allies. Many princes came to study under him. Of all the Kaurava and Pandava brothers training under Drona, Arjuna emerged as the most dedicated, hard-working and most talented of them all, exceeding Drona's own son Ashwatthama. Arjuna assiduously served his teacher, impressed by his devoted pupil. Arjuna surpassed Drona's expectations in numerous challenges; as a reward, Drona gave Arjuna mantras to invoke the super-powerful divine weapon of Brahma known as Brahmāstra, but told Arjuna not to use this invincible weapon against any ordinary warrior.

When Arjuna, inspired by his brother Bhima's nocturnal eating, mastered archery in absolute darkness, Drona was moved. Drona was impressed by Arjuna's concentration and drive, promised him that he would become the greatest archer on earth. Drona gave Arjuna special knowledge of the divine Astras. Drona was partial to Arjuna and Ashwatthama. Drona dearly loved his son Ashwatthama and as a guru, he loved Arjuna more than anyone. A strong criticism of Dronacharya is due to his pervert behavior towards Ekalavya and his strong bias in favor of Arjuna. Ekalavya was the son of a Nishadha chief. Dronacharya refused to train him along with the kṣatriya princes because Ekalavya was not a kṣatriya prince. Ekalavya began practice by himself, having fashioned a clay image of Dronacharya. By his determination, Ekalavya became a warrior of exceptional prowess. One day, kuru princes' dog's barking disturbed a focused Ekalavya. Without looking, Ekalavya fired arrows that sealed up the dog's mouth without spilling any blood of dog or causing any injury to the dog.

The Kuru princes saw this dog running back to them, wondered who could have done such a feat. They saw Ekalavya; every person saw his skill in shutting the dog's mouth. But Drona had given promise that Arjun will be the greatest archer in the world,so he demanded Ekalavya cut his right hand thumb as fee of being teacher. Drona held the invincible sword of Lord Brahma. Bhishma once told the story of this sword to Pandava prince Nakula; this sword was the primordial weapon created by the gods for the destruction of evil. The name of the sword was Asi, the personification and the primary energy behind all the weapons created; as per Bhishma, the constellation under which the sword was born is called Krittika, Agni is its deity, Rohini is its Gotra, Rudra is its high preceptor and whoever holds this weapon obtains victory for sure. Dronacharya h

Burderop Park

Burderop Park is a Grade II* listed country manor house, situated near Chiseldon, Wiltshire. The house was constructed in the early 17th century to a courtyard design and turned into a three-storey square house with bay windows during the 18th century; the house is the manor to the local hamlet of Hodson to the east of the house. The north of the estate is Burderop Wood, designated a'Biological Site of Special Scientific Interest' in 1971 due to the wet Ash-maple and acid Pedunculate oak-Hazel-Ash woodland; the Calley family lived at Burderop for over two centuries. Thomas was married to daughter of Anthony James Keck of Stoughton Grange; the estates of Broad Hinton and Salthrop House were owned by Thomas Calley and his wife and were sold in 1860 by the second Duke of Wellington to Anthony M. S. Maskelyne of Bassets Down; the estate was for a time known as Okebourne Chace. During World War I and World War II the estate was used as a training camp for the British army and was the first military camp in Britain to receive American soldiers, who ran the 7505th USA Field Hospital, stationed at Burderop Park.

The Camp had its own railway station and recreational facilities which hosted Bob Hope. The 1959 Ordnance Survey map shows Burderop Park still with huts from the war. Today the house is part of a complex of buildings used for commercialised agricultural landholding and office space for CH2M, for the Halcrow Group; the house has oak panelling and plaster ceilings dating from the 17th century, with 18th-century marble fireplaces. There is a painted coat of arms of William Calley dated 1663 over the original fireplace in a first-floor bedroom. Two other rooms have 17th-century paint work on the walls, including a Jacobean-style panelling design. Part of a newel stair survives in centre of north wing, thought to be a former stair-turret

BQM-145 Peregrine

The Teledyne Ryan BQM-145 Peregrine is a reconnaissance unmanned aerial vehicle developed in the United States in the 1990s as a joint U. S. Navy/Marine Corps and Air Force "Medium Range UAV" program, with the Navy developing the airframe and the Air Force providing the payload; the BQM-145A was designed to precede airstrike packages into a target area and relay reconnaissance information in real time. Production BQM-145As were to have a metal airframe, but the initial two prototypes were built with plastic composites, with initial flight in May 1992; the program collapsed in 1993 due to technical difficulties and funding cutbacks. Six BQM-145As with plastic-composite airframes under construction were completed, with first flight of a composite BQM-145A in 1997. Northrop Grumman has continued to use the BQM-145As for other experiments; some sources claim they have been evaluated for unmanned strike missions, paintings have been circulated showing a BQM-145A fitted with a "high-power microwave" generator in the nose to fry adversary electronic equipment.

It has been confirmed that BQM-145As have been flown in the US on test flights carrying HPM payloads. The BQM-145A has some broad similarities to the Scarab, with a similar configuration except that it has twin air intakes on either side of the fuselage, just forward of the wing roots. Like the Scarab, it has no landing gear, it is powered with 4.4 kN thrust. It can be air launched from a standard fighter aircraft such as the F-16 or the F/A-18. General characteristics Crew: None Capacity: 300 lb payload Length: 18 ft 4 in Wingspan: 10 ft 6 in Gross weight: 2,000 lb Powerplant: 1 × Teledyne CAE F408-CA-400, 1,000 lbf Performance Maximum speed: 690 mph Range: 810 miles Service ceiling: 40,000 ft Related development Teledyne Ryan ScarabAircraft of comparable role and era Ryan Model 147 This article contains material that came from the web article Unmanned Aerial Vehicles by Greg Goebel, which exists in the Public Domain

1962 Belgian Grand Prix

The 1962 Belgian Grand Prix was a Formula One motor race held at Spa-Francorchamps on 17 June 1962. It was race 3 of 9 in both the 1962 World Championship of Drivers and the 1962 International Cup for Formula One Manufacturers; this race was notable for being the first grand prix win for Jim Clark, the first of four consecutive victories at Spa for the Scotsman and Team Lotus. It was the first win for the famous Lotus 25, the beginning of the famous 6-year-long rivalry between Clark and Graham Hill; this race was held the same day as the 1962 FIFA World Cup Final in Santiago, but that event took place in the day from this Grand Prix. Dan Gurney practiced in a Lotus-BRM owned by Wolfgang Seidel, but after a few laps he deemed the car unraceworthy. Gurney was entered by the works Porsche team, along with Jo Bonnier, but the team withdrew after the factory was hit by strike action; the #4 entry was allocated to Lewis to Ashmore on Lewis' withdrawal. After Ashmore withdrew, the slot was filled by John Campbell-Jones.

Lucien Bianchi was entered as #14, in a Porsche prepared by Scuderia SSS Republica di Venezia, but withdrew. He took #19 and drove Equipe National Belge's Lotus. Ricardo Rodriguez became the youngest driver to score championship points, a record which stood for 38 years before Jenson Button, aged 20 years, 67 days, broke it at the 2000 Brazilian Grand Prix. Last podium for Phil Hill. Trevor Taylor and Willy Mairesse were fighting for 2nd place until the 2 cars touched, crashed into a ditch and Mairesse's car landed upside down and caught fire. Both drivers were unhurt. First Belgian Grand Prix to allocate odd numbers to vehicles. First win for a car with a monocoque. Notes: Only the top five positions are included for both sets of standings