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🏥 | Low-calorie sharks are excellent as diet foods to eat in the morning [Time nutrition and seasonal foods]


Photo Rich in iron and vitamins.

Low-calorie sharks are excellent as diet foods to eat in the morning [Time nutrition and seasonal foods]

 
If you write the contents roughly
Shark meat has a moist chicken-like texture and is rich in protein.
 

[Time nutrition and seasonal ingredients] Shark Shark meat has a light and elegant taste, but I heard that you are worried about the unique smell ... → Continue reading

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Wikipedia related words

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Shark meat

Shark meat(Shark meat) isseafoodCan be eaten asshark OfmeatIs.Human consumption of shark meat is described in documents of the 4th century AD[1].Porbeagle,Shortfin mako shark,Requiem shark,Thresher sharkVarious types such as are consumed[1]..Popular in Asia, often dried, smoked and salted[2]..Routine consumption in Japan, India, Sri Lanka, parts of Africa and Mexico[2]..In the West, it is sometimes considered inferior food, but it has become more popular these days.[2].

processing

Untreated shark meat has a high concentrationUreaDue to the accumulation ofammoniaHas a strong odor[3]..Urea content and ammonia odor can be reduced by marinating with lemon juice, vinegar, milk, salt water, etc.[4].steak,FilletMay be processed into[1].

Africa

On islands in East Africa and the Indian Ocean, shark meat has been the subject of trade and has been a major source of protein for centuries.[1]..It is mainly consumed in coastal areas.Salting extends the expiration date and makes it easier to transport[1].

Asia

Shark meat is common and popular in Asia[2].. In 1996, 55.4% of the world's shark catch was in Asia.[1].

Japan

Japan has a large share of imports and exports in the trade of fresh and frozen shark meat.[1]..Sausages, surimi, kamaboko, fish dumplings and other products are often processed and consumed.[1]..Traditionally, it is a fish species that has been consumed all over Japan.[5].

Australia

In Australia, shark meat is known as flakes and is popular.Flakes are abundant, mainly along the eastern coast of Australia, small and benthicHoshi sharkMade from.Fish and chipsOften used as a material for[6].

Europe

United Nations Food and Agriculture OrganizationAccording to European countries, shark meat is a major market[1].Dogfish sharkPickled in vinegar is often eaten in England, Germany, France and Scandinavian countries[1]..Usually, it is cut into steak or fins and consumed.[1]..However, in Germany, back meat, belly meat and smoked belly meat are preferred and are called Schiller locken.[1].. According to FAO, Italy was the largest importer of shark meat in 1999, followed by France and Spain.[1].

アイス ランド

In IcelandGreenland shark[7]OrSleeper sharkUsedHakarl National foodIt has become.It is made by burying sharks in soil, fermenting them, and then hanging them for several months to dry them.[7].

Related item

  • Bake & Shark
  • Shark's fin
  • Ray meat --Ai is also a type of Elasmobranchii, which is a member of the shark family.Like sharks, when the freshness drops, urea hydrolyzes to produce ammonia.Since it does not spoil easily, it can be eaten even in mountainous areas.

Source

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Vannuccini, S. (1999). Shark Utilization, Marketing, and TradeFAO fisheries technical paper. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. Pp. 66-93. ISBN 978-92-5-104361-5. https://books.google.com/books?id=sYn9Jr5HDOEC&pg=PA66 
  2. ^ a b c d Carwardine, M. (2004). Shark. Firefly Books. P. PT 126. ISBN 978-1-55297-948-8. https://books.google.com/books?id=Qh44RNa5yh0C&pg=PT126 
  3. ^ Kim, SK (2014). Seafood Processing By-Products: Trends and Applications. SpringerLink: Bucher. Springer. P. 30. ISBN 978-1-4614-9590-1. https://books.google.com/books?id=SC68BAAAQBAJ&pg=PA30 
  4. ^ Bashline, Sylvia (January 1980). “Eating Shark-Instead of Vice Versa”. Field & Stream. Pp. 46. 2015/8/26Browse.
  5. ^ May Ridge, "Shark Eating Habits in Modern Times," Journal of the Japanese Society of Cooking Science, Vol. 48, No. 4, Japan Cooking Science Society, 2015, pp. 308-319, two:10.11402 / cookery science.48.308.
  6. ^ John Ford, Robert Day: "Flake is sustainable gummy shark, except when it's not". The Conversation. May 1, 2015.
  7. ^ a b Deutsch, J .; Murakhver, N. (2012). They Eat That ?: A Cultural Encyclopedia of Weird and Exotic Food from around the World. ABC-CLIO. Pp. 91-92. ISBN 978-0-313-38059-4. https://books.google.com/books?id=H6pIinfPtnQC&pg=PA91 

 

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