Lungkow Glass Noodles Mung Bean Vermicelli 250 g (Pack of 10)
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You can substitute your “likes” for your “don’t likes,” your “haves” for “don’t haves,” and your “can eats” for “can’t eats.”
Cabbage and Glass Noodle Stir-Fry - The Woks of Life Cabbage and Glass Noodle Stir-Fry - The Woks of Life
Once the noodles are soft, you can loosen it up with your fingers and use it! It should have a nice spring to it. You eat it as is, put it in a bowl and ladle some hot soup over it for a soup noodle meal or fry it in a pan to make a stir-fried vermicelli dish! 🙂 You might notice that there are hard bits where the noodle folds when it was dried, those don't soften easily with just soaking so I just rip out these hard tough bits out and discard it. First method: One method is to presoak bean-threads in warm water for 20 to 30 minutes. Then, cut here and there with kitchen shears to into 3- to 4-inch lengths, immerse in a pot of boiling water, simmer for 2 to 3 minutes, and drain.
To cook mung bean noodles for soup, start by bringing a pot of water to a boil. Once the water is boiling, add the noodles and cook for about 5 minutes, or until they are tender. After the noodles are cooked, drain the water and rinse the noodles with cold water. Next, add the noodles to a pot of soup that is already simmering and let them cook for an additional 5 minutes. Finally, season the soup with salt and pepper to taste and enjoy! Simmering Mung Bean Noodles: An Easy Way To Nourishing Soup I immediately tried cooking this for dinner upon coming across it in my FYP 🙂 SO GOOOOD. The prep time, the ingredients 💯💯 I was so glad that this is so simple. Everything is easily available in the pantry. And yet it's so rich and delicious. Thank you!
Guide to Bean-Thread Noodles (aka Cellophane or Glass Noodles) A Guide to Bean-Thread Noodles (aka Cellophane or Glass Noodles)
In the United States, the National Pasta Association (which has no links with its Italian counterpart, the Unione Industriali Pastai Italiani ) lists vermicelli as a thinner type of spaghetti. 
It’s the silky texture and the transparency of the noodles that make them a lively change of pace, since their flavor is quite bland. They’re most successful in dishes with flavorful sauces, or in well-seasoned, brothy soups. Bean threads noodles are made with mung beans and when cooked has a more transparent (almost glass looking) noodle - it also has a bit of chewiness to them. Vermicelli is made with rice and when cooked, is less chewy than bean threads but springier and white in color. The first mention of a vermicelli recipe is in the book De arte Coquinaria per vermicelli e maccaroni siciliani ( The Art of Cooking Sicilian Macaroni and Vermicelli), compiled by the famous Maestro Martino da Como, unequalled in his field at the time and perhaps the first "celebrity chef", who was the chef at the Roman palazzo of the papal chamberlain ("camerlengo"), the Patriarch of Aquileia. In Martino's Libro de arte coquinaria, there are several recipes for vermicelli, which can last two or three years ( doi o tre anni) when dried in the sun.  Vermicelli in other countries edit Middle East and East Africa edit