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  • ingredient
  • There is not a single ingredient known by man that can simulate salt exactly," says Mariano Gascon, vice president of research and development for flavor-development company Wixon Inc. "It has its own flavor and enhances other flavors. (qsrmagazine.com)
  • Ingredients
  • Made with just 4 ingredients -almond flour, egg, salt, and pepper, they're a satisfyingly crunchy cracker that I make often. (elanaspantry.com)
  • These developments led to attempts to replicate the salt mixtures found in these naturally occurring mineral waters using off-the-shelf ingredients. (wikipedia.org)
  • Angelina Jolie
  • It appears (though far from definitively) that we could see sequels for both the Angelina Jolie spy thriller Salt and the blaxploitation spoof Black Dynamite in the near future. (collider.com)
  • advances
  • Nonetheless, technological advances have come up with various salt substitutes, and chefs are using herbs, spices, citrus, and other methods to replace salt. (qsrmagazine.com)
  • deposits
  • A salt well (or brine well) is used to mine salt from subterranean caverns or deposits. (wikipedia.org)
  • Locating underground salt deposits was usually based on locations of existing salt springs. (wikipedia.org)
  • In general, cyclic salt deposits are lower at sites further inland and are most abundant along the shoreline, although this pattern varies depending on the given environmental conditions. (wikipedia.org)
  • mineral-rich
  • The mine is in mountains that are part of a salt range, a mineral-rich mountain system extending about 200 km from the Jhelum river south of Pothohar Plateau to where the Jhelum river joins the Indus river . (wikipedia.org)
  • archaeological
  • A very ancient salt-works operation has been discovered at the Poiana Slatinei archaeological site next to a salt spring in Lunca, Neamț County, Romania. (wikipedia.org)
  • Archaeological evidence of Song dynasty salt drilling tools used are kept and displayed in the Zigong Salt Industry Museum. (wikipedia.org)
  • various
  • During the Mughal era the salt was traded in various markets, as far away as Central Asia . (wikipedia.org)
  • The Bible tells the story of King Abimelech who was ordered by God to do this at Shechem, and various texts claim that the Roman general Scipio Aemilianus Africanus ploughed over and sowed the city of Carthage with salt after it was defeated in the Third Punic War (146 BC). (wikipedia.org)
  • In addition to the scenic flights a large amount of charter work to various airports in the North Island has increased Salt Air's profile in the tourism and charter aviation scene within New Zealand. (wikipedia.org)
  • coarse
  • Salt ceramic dries to a coarse stone-like texture, and so is often used in folk craft and children's art. (wikipedia.org)
  • dough
  • It is an air-dry modeling clay, which is commonly made in the kitchen by combining one part corn starch with two parts table salt and heated and stirred till it stiffens to a dough-like consistency. (wikipedia.org)
  • The high level of salt in salt dough can be poisonous for dogs through salt toxicosis. (wikipedia.org)
  • Made
  • During Speed Week, grass-roots racers hit Utah's Bonneville salt flats, where land speed records--and more than a few hearts--are made to be broken. (popularmechanics.com)
  • In the Middle East, salt was used to ceremonially seal an agreement, and the ancient Hebrews made a "covenant of salt" with God and sprinkled salt on their offerings to show their trust in him. (wikipedia.org)
  • Salt fingering was first described mathematically by Professor Melvin Stern of Florida State University in 1960 and important field measurements of the process have been made by Raymond Schmitt of the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and Mike Gregg and Eric Kunze of the University of Washington, Seattle. (wikipedia.org)
  • Road Salt is a song written by Daniel Gildenlöw, and performed by Pain of Salvation in the first semifinal of Melodifestivalen 2010 in Örnsköldsvik, from where it made it to Andra chansen before getting knocked out of contest. (wikipedia.org)