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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Cook's Illustrated/America's Test Kitchen
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    Cook's Illustrated/America's Test Kitchen

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    From "Cook's Country by America's Test Kitchen," episode 106, "All-American Picnic."

    Recipe #334054

    Freshly fried taco shells and a packet-free spice mix make for much better tacos than you get from those kits. Stick with the 90% lean ground beef for this; anything fattier will be too wet and greasy. Video of this segment from ATK Season 6 can be seen at http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hOXlf3dq1KQ

    Recipe #502216

    This is from The America's Test Kitchen Family Cookbook. Quick and easy to make, and the tacos taste much better than fast food. You can adjust the spices to your liking, if necessary, and top with your favorite garnishes, such as cheese, lettuce, tomato, onions, sour cream, etc. Enjoy!

    Recipe #314504

    Searching 'Zaar for the 'it' Cherry Pie recipe and found this on ATK. The amount of sugar and tapioca you use is relative, depending on the fruit’s quality and your taste. If you prefer a less sweet pie or if the fruit is especially sweet, use the lower sugar amount. If you like your pie juices fairly thick, or if the fruit is really juicy, then opt for the higher amount of tapioca. If you are using frozen fruit, measure it frozen, but let it thaw before filling the pie. If not, you run the risk of partially cooked fruit and undissolved tapioca. If using sour cherries instead of sweet, increase sugar to 1 cup and tapioca to 4 tablespoons.

    Recipe #262807

    To make slicing the pork chop easier, freeze it for 15 minutes. We prefer the distinctive flavor of Chinese black vinegar; look for it in Asian supermarkets. If you can't find it, a combination of red wine vinegar and balsamic vinegar approximates its flavor. This soup is very spicy. For a less spicy soup, omit the chili oil altogether or add only 1 teaspoon. Recipe stolen from the PBS cooking program America's Test Kitchen. This is an excellent soup.

    Recipe #323234

    From the TV show, only one pan, easy clean-up and very good flavor.

    Recipe #314560

    From Cook's Illustrated. Serve with recipe #303303 - or come up with your own uses! Equally good on grilled chicken, or on steaks (especially filet mignon).

    Recipe #303156

    Unlike a traditional apple pie, a slab pie is prepared in a baking sheet and can feed up to 20 people. Its filling is thickened to ensure neat slicing, and it’s topped with a sugary glaze. Rolling out the dough to cover both the bottom and top of this mammoth pie can be problematic, but store-bought crusts proved sturdier than homemade. Gluing two crusts together with water and then rolling the dough into a large rectangle allowed us to get the crust into the large pan without a tear. To improve the bland flavor of the pie crust, we rolled it in crushed animal crackers, which contributed a sweet and buttery flavor to the crust. Flour helped thicken our apple filling, but the result was too pasty. Cornstarch made the filling slimy, but tapioca thickened it well without making it starchy. An 18 by 13-inch nonstick baking sheet is preferred; if using a conventional sheet pan, coat it lightly with cooking spray.

    Recipe #493383

    From "Cook's Country by America's Test Kitchen," episode 105, "Autumn Supper."

    Recipe #331846

    From _America's Test Kitchen_ episode 908, "Soups of the Day." Great flavor in an hour. Be sure to get real sirloin tip, also called "flap meat." You can substitute blade or flank steak, if you trim out any hard gristle.

    Recipe #367848

    From the Cook's Illustrated Website: This recipe does not require a standing mixer, but when making the batter, be sure to whisk vigorously in step 2, then fold carefully in step 3. There should be no large pockets of flour in the finished batter, but small occasional sprays may remain. Do not overmix the batter. These muffins are great unadorned, but for an extra flourish, give them a dip in sugar by following one of the variations. Makes 12 muffins

    Recipe #318626

    Sweet onions, such as Vidalia or Walla Walla, will make this recipe overly sweet. Be patient when caramelizing the onions in step 2; the entire process takes 45 to 60 minutes. Use broiler-safe crocks and keep the rim of the bowls 4 to 5 inches from the heating element to obtain a proper gratinée of melted, bubbly cheese. If using ordinary soup bowls, sprinkle the toasted bread slices with Gruyère and return them to the broiler until the cheese melts, then float them on top of the soup. For the best flavor, make the soup a day or two in advance. Alternatively, the onions can be prepared through step 1, cooled in the pot, and refrigerated for up to 3 days before proceeding with the recipe. From America's Test Kitchen. http://bit.ly/VQoIRX

    Recipe #493446

    From "America's Test Kitchen" episode 816 "Old-Fashioned Breakfast Cakes." Based on a Pillsbury Bake-Off winner from 1954, this recipe has been subjected to the ATK perfection technique - the streusel is softer and the cake is less cottony.

    Recipe #360202

    From the Cook's Illustrated Website: Before preparing the baking dish or any of the other ingredients, measure out the frozen kernels and let them stand at room temperature until needed. When corn is in season, fresh cooked kernels can be substituted for the frozen corn. This recipe was developed with Quaker yellow cornmeal; a stone-ground whole-grain cornmeal will work but will yield a drier and less tender cornbread. We prefer a Pyrex glass baking dish because it yields a nice golden-brown crust, but a metal baking dish (nonstick or traditional) will also work. The cornbread is best served warm; leftovers can be wrapped in foil and reheated in a 350-degree oven for 10 to 15 minutes. Makes one 8-inch Square

    Recipe #318594

    From the Cook's Illustrated Website: It is important to work the dough as little as possible—work quickly and knead and fold the dough only the number of times called for. The butter should be frozen solid before grating. In hot or humid environments, chill the flour mixture and workbowls before use. While the recipe calls for 2 whole sticks of butter, only 10 tablespoons are actually used (see step 1). If fresh berries are unavailable, an equal amount of frozen berries (do not defrost) can be substituted. An equal amount of raspberries, blackberries, or strawberries can be used in place of the blueberries. Cut larger berries into 1/4- to 1/2-inch pieces before incorporating. Refrigerate or freeze leftover scones, wrapped in foil, in an airtight container. To serve, remove foil and place scones on a baking sheet in a 375-degree oven. Heat until warmed through and recrisped, 8 to 10 minutes if refrigerated, 16 to 20 minutes if frozen. See final step for information on making the scone dough in advance.

    Recipe #318620

    From Cook's Illustrated magazine, Feb 09. Use a bold red wine like a Cabernet Sauvignon or Cotes du Rhone. Serve with egg noodles, mashed potatoes or roasted potatoes.

    Recipe #344449

    From "Cook's Country from America's Test Kitchen," episode 108, "Steakhouse Favorites." ATK recommends top sirloin steak for indoor broiling. If price is no object, they recommend rib-eye or New York strip steaks.

    Recipe #337165

    A moist-inside, crackly-outside brown sugar cookie. With loads of brown sugar, butter and vanilla, these could also be called "butterscotch cookies." They're quick to make, and do not require a mixer. From ATK 2008.

    Recipe #419087

    From "Cook's Country From America's Test Kitchen," episode 109, "Barbecued Chicken." Use a young cheddar; an aged cheddar will break the sauce.

    Recipe #338859

    From Cook's Country episode 111, "Midwestern Favorites." Baby back ribs are the classic cut for this.

    Recipe #347311

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