Most common round-rod pasta
Spaghetti is a long, thin, cylindrical pasta of Italian origin.Spaghetti is the plural form of the Italian word spaghetto, which is a diminutive of spago, meaning "thin string" or "twine".Pasta comes in many different colors. Most pasta is cream-colored, but some is made using spinach making it green, red pasta that is made using tomato, gray pasta that is made using squid ink, and some pasta is called "cellophane" because it becomes transparent when cooked.
Selecting and Buying
Egg noodles contain egg; almost all other dry pasta shapes do not. By federal law, a noodle must contain 5.5 percent egg solids to be called a noodle. So without egg, a noodle really isn't a noodle.
Preparation and Use
A variety of pasta dishes are based on it, from spaghetti with cheese and pepper or garlic and oil to a spaghetti with tomato, meat, and other sauces.Spaghetti is cooked in a large pot of salted, boiling water (about 5 liters for 2 persons) which is brought to boiling. Then one or two spoons of salt are added and after a minute or so the pasta is added. After 10 to 15 minutes (the timing is most often written on the packaging of sundry brands and thicknesses) the spaghetti is drained of water with a colander (scolapasta in Italian).
Conserving and Storing
It can be stored on the shelf in an airtight container in a dry area that is not exposed to extreme temperatures. Dried pasta can be stored indefinitely and still be safe to eat but the USDA recommends storing dried pasta for no more than two years to obtain the best quality.
- Angel Hair Pasta
- The Tulip Spaghetti Fork Revolutionizes Pasta Meals
- Curtis Stone's Spaghetti with Kale Recipe
- Low Carb Cooking: Spaghetti Squash and Meatballs
- Sunday Supper: Italian Spaghetti and Meatballs
- On Top of Spaghetti Cupcake is a Deceptive Disney Dessert
- Freezer Cooking - Bulk Spaghetti Sauce
- Spaghetti with Clams
- Stellar Vegan Spaghetti with Avocado Sauce