Classic meals made with only six ingredients Think it takes more than a handful of ingredients to get a hearty chicken soup, Sunday dinner--worthy roast beef, or robustly flavored spaghetti and meatballs on the table? Think again. The test cooks at America's Test Kitchen tackled a new challenge in this collection of 175+ fuss-free recipes that slash the shopping list but deliver the big flavor you'd expect. In The Six-Ingredient Solution, we put our ingredients to work and revamped the cooking methods for everything from starters and soups to braises, casseroles, pastas, and desserts--without losing any flavor.
Get the best possible results from your air fryer and discover the best ways to use it (not just frying!) with 75 fast, convenient, great-tasting recipes. Air fryers promise crisp fried food without actual deep frying. Was it too good to be believed? And what can you cook in them besides French fries? In truth, air fryers cook food by blasting it with circulated hot air. The method is fast, convenient, and can be surprisingly good--if you have right recipe. We cooked more than 70 pounds of potatoes to create the perfect air fryer French fry, with an evenly crisp exterior and creamy center. But what really drew us to this appliance was the variety of what you can make in it, effortlessly and without having to enlist numerous pots and pans. In addition to crispy fried chicken and fries, you'll turn out evenly cooked steaks, such as Chipotle-Coffee Rubbed Steaks with Snap Pea Salad (the spice rub gives them a bold crust), Sweet and Smoky Pork Tenderloin with Roasted Butternut Squash (the pork cooks directly on top of the squash to save time), and Tandoori Chicken Thighs. Many of the recipes yield both a main and a side for a complete meal. Most recipes take only 45 minutes or even less time, and all come with complete nutrition information. Frozen foods cook up crisp in the air fryer, but the results are so much better when you start with homemade. So we offer freeze-it-yourself Chicken Nuggets, Beef Hand Pies, and more that go straight from freezer to air fryer and cook to perfection. And we share plenty of kid-friendly meals and snacks, from Better Than Boxed Fish Sticks to Zucchini Fries.
All the kitchen secrets, techniques, recipes, and inspiration you need to craft transcendent cocktails, from essential, canonical classics to imaginative all-new creations from America's Test Kitchen. Cocktail making is part art and part science--just like cooking. The first-ever cocktail book from America's Test Kitchen brings our objective, kitchen-tested and -perfected approach to the craft of making cocktails. You always want your cocktail to be something special--whether you're in the mood for a simple Negroni, a properly muddled Caipirinha, or a big batch of Margaritas or Bloody Marys with friends. After rigorous recipe testing, we're able to reveal not only the ideal ingredient proportions and best mixing technique for each drink, but also how to make homemade tonic for your Gin and Tonic, and homemade sweet vermouth and cocktail cherries for your Manhattan. And you can't simply quadruple any Margarita recipe and have it turn out right for your group of guests--to serve a crowd, the proportions must change. You can always elevate that big-batch Margarita, though, with our Smoked Rim Salt or Sriracha Rim Salt. How to Cocktail offers 125 recipes that range from classic cocktails to new America's Test Kitchen originals. Our two DIY chapters offer streamlined recipes for making superior versions of cocktail cherries, cocktail onions, flavored syrups, rim salts and sugars, bitters, vermouths, liqueurs, and more. And the final chapter includes a dozen of our test cooks' favorite cocktail-hour snacks. All along the way, we solve practical challenges for the home cook, including how to make an array of cocktails without having to buy lots of expensive bottles, how to use a Boston shaker, what kinds of ice are best and how to make them, and much more.
You probably have a cabinet full of spices, but do you know how to make the most of them? The staff at America's Test Kitchen open up the world of possibility hidden in your own pantry. Each chapter shares a way to use spices to amp up the flavor of your cooking, along with foolproof recipes that put these simple techniques to work. They also share recipes for spice rubs you can make yourself. -- adapted from pages  and  of cover.
Hands-off, all-in-one-pot meals for the electric pressure cooker Forget to take the chicken out of the freezer? Didn’t think to put on the water to boil when you walked in the door? Ready to pour some cereal into a bowl and call it good? Wait! With your new multicooker, pressure cooker, or Instant Pot®, a one dish meal can be ready in minutes. Just dump in the six (or fewer) ingredients, and walk away with just enough time to set the table. Enjoy basic comfort food meals— made much quicker and less labor-intensive than the traditional cooking methods—such as: Rotini + sausage + tomato sauce (jarred) = All-in-One Pasta Bake Chicken (frozen!) + rice + carrots + peas + cream cheese = Creamy Chicken & Rice Includes 75 recipes, with ideas for mixing and matching, using meats and veggies right from the freezer, and much more!
Who has time to make food these days? And what if you aren’t a cook, but your budget or your household is strongly suggesting that you should be? Everyone needs recipes that are guaranteed to be: Quick to fix Easy for anyone to make Delicious and satisfying The solution? The newly revised and updated Fix-It and Forget-It 5-Ingredient Favorites—the latest in the multi-million-copy Fix-It and Forget-It cookbook series. Gather five or fewer readily available ingredients + your slow cooker + Fix-It and Forget-It 5-Ingredient Favorites, and you can have: Apricot chicken Convenient slow-cooker lasagna Bacon feta-stuffed chicken Alfredo bow-ties Upside-down chocolate pudding cake Fix-It and Forget-It 5-Ingredient Favorites, with its more than six hundred recipes, can be your new faithful companion. Skyhorse Publishing, along with our Good Books and Arcade imprints, is proud to publish a broad range of cookbooks, including books on juicing, grilling, baking, frying, home brewing and winemaking, slow cookers, and cast iron cooking. We’ve been successful with books on gluten-free cooking, vegetarian and vegan cooking, paleo, raw foods, and more. Our list includes French cooking, Swedish cooking, Austrian and German cooking, Cajun cooking, as well as books on jerky, canning and preserving, peanut butter, meatballs, oil and vinegar, bone broth, and more. While not every title we publish becomes a New York Times bestseller or a national bestseller, we are committed to books on subjects that are sometimes overlooked and to authors whose work might not otherwise find a home.
Vavra runs his spectacular photographic eye over East Africa in his continued search to understand the hold the mysterious unicorn has on man's imagination. He is the author of the international bestseller Unicorns I Have Known and the renowned photographer of Equus. Color.
Intended for business professionals and managers who would like a better conceptual understanding of the role of management science in the decision making process, this book blends problem formulation with managerial interpretation and maths technique.
Not since the 1965 pUblication of Skin Bacteria lind Their Role in Infection has our knowledge of clinical skin microbiology been reviewed and sum marized. In the more than a decade and a half since that publication, we have seen a careful reevaluation of the ideas and information current in 1965 and the development of important new discoveries and information. This volume, Skin Microbiology: Relevance to Clinical Infection, reviews developments in the field since 1965 and summarizes the current state ofthe art in thirty-six carefully prepared chapters. Emphasis is on the clinical per spective rather than straight microbiology, although we include enough of the latter to put the clinical aspects in a proper scientific context. The authors contributing to this volume represent a cross section of authorities in the many specialty areas that contribute to our knowledge of skin microbiology. They include investigators in microbiology, infectious disease, epidemiology, surgery, pediatrics, and dermatology. Significant ef forts have been made to minimize repetition and overlap in the various chapters. In some cases, however, information is deliberately repeated in order to provide for the reader a necessary frame of reference. We hope that this volume will be of value to dermatologists, microbio logists, pediatricians, surgeons, public health workers, nurses, and others in volved in the diagnosis and treatment of dermatologic problems caused by bacteria. The editors acknowledge with appreciation the assistance of Drs. A. Allen, F. Marzulli, F. Engley, G. Hildick-Smith, A. Kligman, M. Bruch, H. Eiermann, and D. Taplin.