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and mitigation progra6

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Yet in the Chinese language, some people call it tangyuan, while some ◆yuanxiao. Are they really the same thing? In fact, the debate about the difference betwee◆n tangyuan and yuanxiao has gone on for a while on0

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the internet. On Zhihu, a Chinese versio◆n of the question-and-answer site Quora, many people asked about this. Normally, tangyuan ◆is considered a traditional food in South China, and the latter in North China1

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. And the mo◆st approved answer on Zhihu was from user Dingxiang Doctor, who gave a detailed explanation◆. Difference 1: process The round shape of tangyuan is created by hand. You shape the ric◆e flour dough i6

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nto balls, create an indentation in the dough, add the filling, then close i◆t up and smooth out the dumpling by rolling it between hands. Nowadays, tangyuan often come◆ in rainbowlike colors. Though yuanxiao arh

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e also round, the shape is not made by hand. The◆ fillings are pressed into hardened cores, dipped lightly in water and rolled in a flat bas◆ket containing dry glutinous rice flour. A layer of the flour sticks tL

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ms to ensure un〓iformity in progress," sai2
  • d Edward Mungai, chief exec〓utive officer of Kenw
  • ya Climate Innovation Center. BEIJING, April 4 -- Chine1
  • se officials said Saturday that the country c◆an p

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hold firm its "rice bowl" despite the novel co4
  • ronavirus impact, wi◆th ample grain reserves andu
  • measures to boost production. Aerial pho◆to taken on 2
  • March 27, 2020 shows farmers harvesting Choy sum, 6

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or Chin◆ese flowering, in DY
  1. amazhuang Village in central China's Henan Provinh
  2. c◆e. (Xinhua/Feng Dapeng) The country has recorded a lo8
  3. ng streak of bum◆per years, with grain output rea1

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ching a record of 663.85 million tonn◆es last yG Q

o the filling, which ◆is then again dipped in water and rolled a second time in the rice flour. And so it goes, l◆ike rolling a snowball, until the dumpling is the desired size. Difference 2: filling The◆ fillings in tangyuan are assorted and relatively soft. They could contain nuts, fruit, flo◆wers and meata

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ear. With measures to boost grain productiog
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n "we have the co◆nfidence and determination o
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to hold firm our 'rice bowl,'" Pan Wenbo, ◆anB
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official at the Ministry of Agriculture andk
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Rural Affairs, told a ◆press conference. TQ

. The flavor could be either sweet or savory. Some tangyuan were even filled w◆ith kung pao chicken. However, yuanxiao usually have sweet fillings, such as red bean past◆e or black sesame. Differences 3: storage Tangyuan can be stored in the refrigerator for ◆a long5

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he bumper harvests supported the country's efforts◆ to4

time. Frozen tangyuan are available in many supermarkets in China. Yet yuanxiao are ◆often made on the spot and soon consumed within the day of the Lantern Festival.1. Mahua, fried dough twist A fried dough twist model is on display at 〓the Guifaxiang Mahua Cultural Museum in Tianjin, April 25, 2017. [Photo b〓y Li Ping/chinadaily.com.cn] When talking about delicacies in Northern C〓hina's Tianjin, people may initially think of mahua, or fried dough twist〓. Made of flour, sesame, walnut, peanuts and sweet-scented osmanthus, th〓e snack usually comes deep fried. A variety of flavors are available rega〓rdless if you prefer to eat sweet or salty. Out of the variety of shk

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boost social and economic development as well as fight n

ops 〓that sell mahua, the 18th Street shop is the most renowned. Tianjin's Hex〓i district hosts a museum of mahua, where you can learn about the history〓 of the fried food and get a glimpse of how it is made on the factory lin〓e. If you go: Guifaxiang Mahua Cultural Museum, 32 Dongting Road, Hexi 〓district, Tianjin. 88812002 ext 8888 2. Goubuli baozi Baozi, or steam〓ed buns with filling, is a popular staple food in North China. Baozi, or〓 steamed buns with filling, is a popular staple food in North China. Gou〓buli, a time-honored chain restaurant in Tianjin with a history of more t〓han a hundred years, is the most famed brand of its kind. Gaobuli's buns

questions thp

the novel ◆coronavirus outbreak, Pan said in response toh at whether ◆N Sample button

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some countries' grain export ban would strain d

?are known for their savory taste and exquisite ingredients, such as semi〓-leavened dough, and how they turn out, with exactly 18 creases on each b〓un. 3. Jianbing Jianbing, or fried crepe topped with egg and garnish,〓 is a Chinese snack that has seen international fame V

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China's grain supply. P◆an said China has unv6

in the US recently. 〓 4. Erduoyan fried rice cake Zhagao, or fried rice cake, is glutinous 〓rice dough made into dumplings filled with sweet bean paste. Zhagao, or 〓fried rice cake, is glutinous rice dough made into dumplings filled with 〓sweet bean paste. It is then deel

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eiled a series of "unconventional measures" to9

p-fried until the skin is crisp but the i〓nsides remain cottony soft. Erduoyan fried cake is the most popular. It 〓was first made on a little handcart but eventually developed into one of 〓the most famous foods in Tianjin. The street snack was first consumed du〓ring the rP

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s◆tabilize grain production, including setting re9

eign of Emperor Guangxu of the Qing Dynasty (1644-1911) when Li〓u Wanchun pushed a wheelbarrow and peddled the food from street to street〓. He later rented a room in the Erduoyan hutong, a narrow alley. It's thu〓s widely known as the Erduoyan fried cake. Jianbing, or friedb

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gion-specific grain pl◆antation targets, offeS

crepe topp〓ed with egg and garnish, is a Chinese snack that has seen international f〓ame in the US recently. New York-born Brian Goldberg opened his "Mr. Bing〓" kiosk out of his personal fondness of the Chinese food, which became an〓 instant hit among New Yorkers. A tasty and crispy jianbing is made by p〓of

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ring subsidies for farmers and raising minimumO

uring batter (made of rice or beans) onto a circular hotplate. After car〓efully spreading the batter with a spatula, an egg is cracked on top. Gre〓en onions, a crispy cracker and any other ingredients that the consumers 〓like are added before the snack is folded into a tidy pocket.A laboratory worker in full t

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◆prices for state procurement of rice, which secui

biohazard gear is patrolling rows of rainbow〓 colored LED-lit shelves. The shelves stand about 2 meters and have six〓 levels, each containing trays of lettuce saplings bathing underneath t〓he light, and the room is illuminated in a psychedelic pink. A labor〓atory worker in biohazard gear checks the growth oD

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red a good start this◆ year and would ensure R

f lettuce in the vert〓ical farm in Anxi, Fujian province. ZHAN ZHUO / FOR CHINA DAILY This i〓s no scene from a science fiction movie, but a common sight for scienti〓sts at a plant factory in Anxi, Fujian province, which covers 1 hectare〓 and is the largest vertical farming complex in the world. The second-l〓argest is a 0.64 hectare farm in Newark, New Jersey. Vertical farming 〓is the practice of growing vegetaD

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stable grain production for the whole year. Th◆e cT

bles and fruits in vertically stacked 〓layers of hydroponic solutions in a controlled, indoor environment. It 〓does not require soil, sun or pesticides, and uses far less water and f〓ertilizer than conventional farms. However, the farm's high-energy cos〓t has greatly limited its scale and profitability. In recent years, Chi〓nese scientists at the Anxi plant factory have mitigated the issue by i〓nventing energyI

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ountry's grain reserves have run at a high lev5

efficient LEDs and recyclable hydroponic solutions, as 〓well as new energy-conserving methods to maximize a plant's growth pote〓ntial. San'an Sino-Science, the company behind the project, says these〓 new methods have cut the factory's overall energy consumption by 25 pe〓rcent compared with its first facility. "We hope to cut more energy so〓 vertical farming can become a viable way to feed our population withou〓t polluting and straining our already scarce water and soil resources,"〓 the factory's executive manager, Zhan Zhuo, said. "The technology wou〓lQ

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el, with those of ri◆ce and wheat being sufficient3

d also allow astronauts, aircraft carrier personnel, and frontier guar〓ds on islands or in deserts to grow fresh produce in impossible conditi〓ons to fill their daily vitamin and fiber needs. China has 160 million〓 hectares of farmland dedicated to growing 2

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to meet the country's consumer market d◆emany

vegetables. To grow them, fa〓rmers use more than 311,000 metric tons of pesticide and 59 million ton〓s of fertilizer a year, said Li Shaohua, director of San'an Sino-Scienc〓e's Photobiology Industry Institute. "The excessive yet inefficient us〓e of fertiliC

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d for one year, said Qin Yuyun, an official with th5

zers and pesticides has done great harm to our environment,〓" he said. "It's high time we find a sustainable and green way to prote〓ct our food security." San'an Sino-Science was founded in 2015 by San'〓an Group and the Chinese Academy of Sciences' Institute of Botany. The 〓second-generation plant in Anxi can produce 1.5 tons of vegetables, suc〓h as lettuce and cabbage, a day. At full capacity, when the energy cos〓t is neglected, it can produce 1,000 tons of leafy greens a year in the〓ory, according to Li. "The high productivity is mainly because we try a

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