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Grater
A box grater with multiple grating surfacesBox grater with vegetable slicing surface displayedA grater (also known as a shredder) is a kitchen utensil used to grate foods into fine pieces. It was invented by François Boullier in the 1540s, originally to grate cheese.Contents1 Uses1.1 Food preparation 1.2 In music2 History 3 Variants 4 Images 5 In popular culture 6 See also 7 ReferencesUses[edit] Food preparation[edit]A cheese grater Cheese
Cheese
graterSeveral types of graters feature different sizes of grating slots, and can therefore aid in the preparation of a variety of foods. They are commonly used to grate cheese and lemon or orange peel (to create zest), and can also be used to grate other soft foods
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Spiral Vegetable Slicer
Spiral vegetable slicers (also known as spiralizers) are kitchen appliances used for cutting vegetables, such as zucchinis, potatoes, cucumbers, carrots, apples, parsnips, and beetroots, into linguine-like strands which can be used as an alternative to pasta.[1][2]Contents1 Popularity 2 Functionality 3 Usage 4 See also 5 ReferencesPopularity[edit] According to Good Housekeeping
Good Housekeeping
and US News, spiralizers were a hot trending item as of September 2014.[3][4] The LA Times
LA Times
stated that spiralizers became popular in the spring of 2014.[5] Spiralizers are especially popular among people following the Paleo diet, other low-carb diets, and raw vegans.[6][7][8] Functionality[edit] Spiralizers usually contain three blades: a round blade for spaghetti, a small flat blade for ribbons, and a large wide blade for spiral strands.[9][10] Vegetables are clamped between the blade and crank
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Coconut
The coconut tree (Cocos nucifera) is a member of the family Arecaceae (palm family) and the only species of the genus Cocos.[1] The term coconut can refer to the whole coconut palm or the seed, or the fruit, which, botanically, is a drupe, not a nut. The spelling cocoanut is an archaic form of the word.[2] The term is derived from the 16th-century Portuguese and Spanish word coco meaning "head" or "skull", from the three indentations on the coconut shell that resemble facial features.[3] Coconuts are known for their versatility ranging from food to cosmetics.[4] They form a regular part of the diets of many people in the tropics and subtropics. Coconuts are distinct from other fruits for their endosperm containing a large quantity of water[4] (also called "milk"),[5] and when immature, may be harvested for the potable coconut water
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Tony Soprano
Anthony John "Tony" Soprano is a fictional character and the protagonist in the HBO
HBO
television drama series The Sopranos (1999–2007), portrayed by James Gandolfini. The Italian-American character was conceived by Sopranos creator and show runner David Chase, who was also largely responsible for the character's story arc throughout the show's six seasons. The character is loosely based on real-life New Jersey
New Jersey
mobster Vincent "Vinny Ocean" Palermo, a former caporegime (capo) and de facto boss of the DeCavalcante crime family of New Jersey. Bobby Boriello portrayed Soprano as a child in one episode, and Danny Petrillo played the character as a teenager in three episodes. In the first season, Tony is a capo in the DiMeo crime family
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Mergers And Acquisitions (The Sopranos)
see belowEpisode chronology← Previous "Watching Too Much Television" Next → "Whoever Did This"Episode chronology"Mergers and Acquisitions" is the 47th episode of the HBO
HBO
original series The Sopranos
The Sopranos
and the eighth of the show's fourth season. Its teleplay was written by Lawrence Konner from a story by David Chase, Robin Green, Mitchell Burgess, and Terence Winter. It was directed by Dan Attias
Dan Attias
and originally aired on November 3, 2002.Contents1 Starring1.1 Guest starring2 Episode recap 3 First appearances 4 Deceased 5 Title reference 6 References to other media 7 Music 8 References 9 External linksStarring[edit] James Gandolfini
James Gandolfini
as Tony Soprano Lorraine Bracco
Lorraine Bracco
as Dr
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The Sopranos
The Sopranos
The Sopranos
is an American crime drama television series created by David Chase. The story revolves around fictional New Jersey-based, Italian American
Italian American
mobster Tony Soprano
Tony Soprano
(James Gandolfini). The series portrays the difficulties that he faces as he tries to balance his home life and his criminal organization. These are often highlighted during his therapy sessions with psychiatrist Jennifer Melfi
Jennifer Melfi
(Lorraine Bracco). The series features Tony's family members, mafia colleagues, and rivals in prominent roles and story arcs, most notably his wife Carmela (Edie Falco) and protégé Christopher Moltisanti (Michael Imperioli). The pilot was ordered in 1997, and the show premiered on HBO
HBO
in the United States on January 10, 1999
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Abrasive
An abrasive is a material, often a mineral, that is used to shape or finish a workpiece through rubbing[1] which leads to part of the workpiece being worn away by friction. While finishing a material often means polishing it to gain a smooth, reflective surface, the process can also involve roughening as in satin, matte or beaded finishes. In short, the ceramics which are used to cut, grind and polish other softer materials are known as abrasives. Abrasives are extremely commonplace and are used very extensively in a wide variety of industrial, domestic, and technological applications. This gives rise to a large variation in the physical and chemical composition of abrasives as well as the shape of the abrasive. Some common uses for abrasives include grinding, polishing, buffing, honing, cutting, drilling, sharpening, lapping, and sanding (see abrasive machining)
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Abrasive Saw
An abrasive saw, also known as a cut-off saw or chop saw, is a power tool which is typically used to cut hard materials, such as metals, tile, and concrete. The cutting action is performed by an abrasive disc, similar to a thin grinding wheel. Technically speaking this is not a saw, as it does not use regularly shaped edges (teeth) for cutting. These saws are available in a number of configurations, including table top, free hand, and walk behind models. In the table top models, which are commonly used to cut tile and metal, the cutting wheel and motor are mounted on a pivoting arm attached to a fixed base plate. Table top saws are often electrically powered and generally have a built-in vise or other clamping arrangement. The free hand designs are typically used to cut concrete, asphalt, and pipe on construction sites. They are designed with the handles and motor near the operator, with the blade at the far end of the saw
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Mitch Hedberg
Mitchell Lee "Mitch" Hedberg (February 24, 1968 – March 30, 2005)[2] was an American stand-up comedian known for his surreal humor and unconventional comedic delivery (including deadpan delivery).[3] His comedy typically featured short, sometimes one-line jokes[4] mixed with absurd elements and non sequiturs.[5] Hedberg's comedy and onstage persona gained him a cult following,[6] with audience members sometimes shouting out the punchlines to his jokes before he could finish them.[7]Contents1 Early life 2 Career 3 Personal life 4 Death 5 Style5.1 Quotations6 Discography 7 Filmography 8 TV appearances 9 References 10 External linksEarly life[edit] Hedberg was born February 24, 1968, in Saint Paul, Minnesota, the son of Mary (née Schimscha) and Arne Hedberg.[8][9] Hedberg graduated from Harding High School in Saint Paul. Career[edit] Hedberg began his stand-up career in Florida, and after a period of honing his skills, he moved to
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Kevin Eastman
Kevin Brooks Eastman (born May 30, 1962) is an American comic book artist and writer, best known as the co-creator alongside Peter Laird of the Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.[2] Eastman is also the editor and publisher of the magazine Heavy Metal.Contents1 Early life and career 2 Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles2.1 Licensing 2.2 Multimedia 2.3 Eastman & Laird: separate ways3 Tundra3.1 Foundation 3.2 Intentions and output 3.3 Difficulties 3.4 Aftermath4 Heavy Metal 5 Art collection 6 Personal life6.1 Other comics work7 References 8 External linksEarly life and career[edit] Eastman was born in Portland, Maine. He attended Westbrook High School in Westbrook, Maine
Westbrook, Maine
with comic book illustrator Steve Lavigne.[3] In 1983 he worked in a restaurant while he searched for publishers for his comics
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Mento
Mento
Mento
is a style of Jamaican folk music that predates and has greatly influenced ska and reggae music. Mento
Mento
typically features acoustic instruments, such as acoustic guitar, banjo, hand drums, and the rhumba box — a large mbira in the shape of a box that can be sat on while played. The rhumba box carries the bass part of the music. Mento
Mento
is often confused with calypso, a musical form from Trinidad and Tobago. Although the two share many similarities, they are separate and distinct musical forms. During the mid-20th century, mento was conflated with calypso, and mento was frequently referred to as calypso, kalypso and mento calypso.[2] Mento
Mento
singers frequently used calypso songs and techniques
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Jonkanoo
Junkanoo
Junkanoo
is a street parade with music, dance, and costumes of Akan origin in many towns across Jamaica and the Bahamas every Boxing Day (December 26) and New Year's Day
New Year's Day
(January 1), the same as "Kakamotobi" or the Fancy Dress Festival. The largest Junkanoo
Junkanoo
parade happens in the capital Nassau, New Providence. There are also Junkanoo
Junkanoo
parades in Miami
Miami
in June and Key West
Key West
in October, where local black American populations have their roots in The Bahamas
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Kumina
Kumina is an African Jamaican religion and practices that include secular ceremonies, dance and music that developed from the beliefs and traditions brought to the island by BaKongo
BaKongo
enslaved people and indentured labourers, from the Congo region of West Central Africa, during the post-emancipation era.[1] Is mostly associated with the parish of St. Thomas in the east of the island. However, the practice spread to the parishes of Portland, St. Mary and St. Catherine, and the city of Kingston.[2] Kumina also gives it name to a drumming style, developed from the music that accompanied the spiritual ceremonies, that evolved in urban Kingston
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Jamaica
Jamaica
Jamaica
(/dʒəˈmeɪkə/ ( listen)) is an island country situated in the Caribbean
Caribbean
Sea. Spanning 10,990 square kilometres (4,240 sq mi) in area, it is the third-largest island of the Greater Antilles
Greater Antilles
and the fourth-largest island country in the Caribbean. Jamaica
Jamaica
lies about 145 kilometres (90 mi) south of Cuba, and 191 kilometres (119 mi) west of Hispaniola
Hispaniola
(the island containing the countries of Haiti
Haiti
and the Dominican Republic). Previously inhabited by the indigenous Arawak
Arawak
and Taíno
Taíno
peoples, the island came under Spanish rule following the arrival of Christopher Columbus in 1494
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Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
The Teenage
Teenage
Mutant Ninja Turtles
Ninja Turtles
(often shortened to TMNT
TMNT
or Ninja Turtles) are four fictional teenaged anthropomorphic turtles named after Italian artists of the Renaissance. They were trained by their anthropomorphic rat sensei in the art of ninjutsu. From their home in the sewers of New York City, they battle petty criminals, evil overlords, mutated creatures, and alien invaders while attempting to remain hidden from society
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Gajar Ka Halwa
Gajar ka halwa
Gajar ka halwa
(Hindi: गाजर का हलवा), also known as gajorer halwa (not to be confused with gajrela), [1][2] is a carrot-based sweet dessert pudding from the Indian subcontinent.[3] It is made by placing grated carrots in a pot containing a specific amount of water, milk and sugar and then cooking while stirring regularly
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