Sweet Tamarind Sauce
Indian food is awesome in taste & mouthwatering. There are lots of flavours of sauces in
The wood can be used for woodworking and tamarind seed oil can be extracted from the seeds. Its leaves are used in Indian cuisine, especially in Andhra Pradesh and Telangana. Because of tamarind’s many uses, it is cultivated around the world in tropical and subtropical zones.
Several early medieval herbalists and physicians wrote Tamar Indi, medieval Latin use was Tamarindus, and Marco Polo wrote of tamarandi. In Colombia, Cuba, Dominican Republic, Mexico, Peru, Puerto Rico, Venezuela, Italy, Spain, and throughout the Lusosphere, it is called tamarindo. In those countries, it is often used to make the beverage of the same name. In the Caribbean, tamarind is sometimes called tamón.
The tamarind is a long-lived, medium-growth tree, which attains a maximum crown height of 12 to 18 meters (39 to 59 ft). The crown has an irregular, vase-shaped outline of dense foliage. The tree grows well in full sun. It prefers clay, loam, sandy, and acidic soil types, with high resistance to drought and aerosol salt.
Thailand has the largest plantations of the ASEAN nations, followed by Indonesia, Myanmar, and the Philippines. In parts of Southeast Asia, tamarind is called
In the United States, it is a large-scale crop introduced for commercial use, second in net production quantity only to India, mainly in the southern states, notably South Florida and as a shade tree, along roadsides, in dooryards, and in parks. A traditional food plant in Africa, tamarind has the potential to improve nutrition, boost food security, foster rural development and support sustainable landcare.
In Madagascar, its fruit and leaves are a well-known favorite of the ring-tailed lemur, providing as much as 50 percent of their food resources during the year if available. Tamarind lumber is used to make furniture, carvings, turned objects such as mortars and pestles, chopping blocks, and other small specialty wood items. Tamarind heartwood is reddish brown, sometimes with a purplish hue. The heartwood in tamarind tends to be narrow and is usually only present in older and larger trees.
The pale yellow sapwood is sharply demarcated from the heartwood. Heartwood is said to be durable to very durable in decay
What is Sauce ?
In cooking a sauce is a liquid, cream, or semi-solid food served on or used in preparing other foods. Sauces are not normally consumed by themselves; they add flavor, moisture, and visual appeal to a dish.
They may be prepared and served cold, like mayonnaise, prepared cold but served lukewarm like pesto, cooked and served warm like bechamel or cooked and served cold like applesauce. They may be freshly prepared by the cook, especially in restaurants, but today many sauces are sold premade and packaged like Worcestershire sauce, HP Sauce, soy sauce or ketchup. Sauces for salad are called salad dressing. Sauces made by deglazing a pan are called pan sauces.
Sauces used in traditional Japanese cuisine are usually based on shōyu (soy sauce), miso or dashi. Ponzu, citrus-flavored soy sauce, and yakitori no tare, sweetened rich soy sauce, are examples of shōyu-based sauces. Miso-based sauces include
In traditional British cuisine, gravy is a sauce used on roast dinner. The sole survivor of the medieval bread-thickened sauces, bread sauce is one of the oldest sauces in British cooking.
Other popular sauces include mushroom sauce,
Sugar or Jaggery Powder as need
Black Salt as need
1/2 Tsp Fennel Powder
1/2 Cup Seedless Tamarind
1/2 Tsp Dry Ginger Powder
1/2 Tsp Cumin Powder
1/4 Tsp Red Chilli Powder
1/4 Tsp Garam Masala
Strain then mash well & add Dry Ginger Powder, Sugar / Jaggery, Cumin Powder, Garam Masala, Fennel Powder & Black Salt. Simmer till thick then remove from heat. Wait till cool.