Qu'elle est votre sushi préférez?? voici ceux des japonais!

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Qu'elle est votre sushi préférez?? voici ceux des japonais!

Message par Neosilver le Jeu 28 Fév 2013 - 20:09


Certain d'entre vous sont peut-être de grand amateur de sushi??? difficile si vous visiter le japon et que vous espérez faire le tour de tous les étrange plat gastronomique que la culture japonaise vous offre d'éviter de passer a coté des fameux sushi.

Bien qu'a part les ramen, ce mets est l'un des plus répandu a travers le monde, il y a rien de plus authentique que d'au moins avoir vécu le fais d'avoir manger des ''vrai'' sushi japonais assis dans un restaurant au japon.

Alors d'après vous.... qu'elle type de sushi est le préférer des japonais? voici un petit sondage fais et attention... il y a beaucoup de math en cours si vous voulez avoir des statistique précis!!!

et vous donc? qu'elle est votre préférez?

Je vous avoue que pour ma part, je ne m'y suis jamais trop trop intéresser, car je ne suis pas du tout fruit de mer ou poisson... mais il existe tellement de sorte de sushi... alors si jamais j'irais au japon... c'est sur que je regarderais pour au moins y gouter.

Sushi is delicious. There's a variety of different kinds, but
certainly everyone has his or her favorite. And if you do the math, you
should be able to deduce the most popular kind of sushi in Japan. So
let's do that. Math. Nari Nari reports that Asahi
polled 830 people across Japan (443 men and 387 women) over the age of
20 about their favorite kind of sushi. Out of all those polled, here are
the top three replies:
3. Red Tuna (maguro akami or まぐろ赤身) at 8.8 percent
2. Salmon at 9 percent
1. Medium-Fatty Tuna (chutoro or 中とろ) at 15.3 percent.
Other types of sushi followed in popularity, such as fatty tuna, uni, ikura, and so on.
If
you dig into the numbers, things get even more interesting. For men,
the post popular sushi was medium-fatty tuna at 18.4 percent, while for
women, the post popular sushi was salmon at 12.3 percent.
And
then if you break it down by area, medium-fatty tuna is the most poplar
in the Kantou region (Tokyo), the Chubu region (Nagoya, Shizuoka,
Niigata, etc), and the Kinki region (Osaka, Kobe, Kyoto). However, in
the northeastern part of the country and in Hokkaido, the most popular
kind is fatty tuna. In Kyushu, the most popular kind is uni, while in
Hiroshima and Shikoku, there's a tie in popularity between hamachi, uni,
and salmon.
Digging even further, the most popular kind of sushi
people first order when they sit down at a sushi restaurant is red
tuna, using it as a barometer of sorts to see how good the restaurant's
sushi is! Then the most popular sushi for people's last order of the
meal is tamago, saying it's a nice way to end a meal.
We actually
didn't do any math—Asahi did. Thanks, Asahi! But there were numbers and
raw fish, so hopefully that's enough for you, dear reader.
My
favorite kind of sushi is probably fatty tuna or salmon, depending on my
mood (or in the case of pricey fatty tuna, my wallet). What about you?
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Re: Qu'elle est votre sushi préférez?? voici ceux des japonais!

Message par Neosilver le Jeu 2 Mai 2013 - 18:15

Au lieu d'avoir juste créé un nouveau post pour ce petit sujet, je le met ici avec celui la.

Pour reparler encore de sushi, on sais tous que au japon ils en existe des tonnes de sortes.... et oui, disons le, certains sushi sont vraiment étrange. Peu importe ce que vous pouvez imaginer comme nourriture...un sushi a surement été fais avec.

Dans cette article j'ai bien aimer ce sushi qui, bien n'est pas la grande trouvaille de l'année, reste peu commun et assez spécial!!

le Sushi Crème glacé!!

Je doute que l'on ai cela ici a notre sushi shop...mais bon.... ca reste que ca dois avoir un gout étrange.



That is not wasabi. You are looking at green tea ice cream...sushi. No, really.

That's
vinegared sushi rice (aka "sumeshi" or 酢飯), dried seaweed ("nori" or
海苔), and ice cream. The ice cream sushi is served "gunkan maki" (軍艦巻) or
"battleship roll sushi" style.

Expand
This week on Twitter via Byoukan Sunday, photos of ice cream sushi appeared online. It seems a sushi chain in Kyushu called Uokura offers vanilla and green tea ice cream sushi for 160 yen (about $1.60) a plate.


On
the menu, it's even located between traditional sushi like "uni" (sea
urchin roe) and "negitoro" (tuna and green onions). Most people online
could not believe that ice cream sushi actually exists. It's somewhat
baffling!


Ice
cream is traditionally served at conveyor belt sushi restaurants. Those
chain restaurants are relatively inexpensive and frequented by
families. Little kids often want ice cream for desert—thus, frozen
treats. However, the ice cream is usually served in bowls (see above)
and not as sushi. This is highly peculiar for Japanese people, too.

The odd
thing is that ice cream sushi isn't exactly brand new. It seems to have
exists for the past few years. There is at least one example of a small,
local restaurant in Mie Prefecture serving it, too. You can see an
image of that below:


That being said, this is still rather uncommon!

So how does ice cream sushi taste? The reaction seems to vary from "pretty bad" to "better than you'd think". Nintendo fan site Segment Games recently sampled the ice cream sushi, writing, "When I timidly tried ice cream sushi,
surprisingly, it was perhaps not so bad." The site added that the green
tea ice cream flavor was followed by the taste of vinegared rice and
that you couldn't really taste the nori. Oh.
If Japan has seen chocolate banana sushi, then why not ice cream sushi?

You
certainly won't be able to order this at most sushi restaurants in
Japan, but if you are feeling adventurous, you can always make your own.
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Re: Qu'elle est votre sushi préférez?? voici ceux des japonais!

Message par Neosilver le Mer 28 Mai 2014 - 10:10




Un petit necrotroll sur un viiiiiiiieux post que je ressuscite.

Je trouvais pas que ceci méritais un nouveau post et ca parlais de type de sushi.

Au Japon surtout dans divers restaurant de sushi, il y aura toujours ''ze'' fameux sushi bizarre.... très souvent il est juste promotionnel et pour un certain temps limité...... et il est surtout surtout la pour piquer la curiosité du consommateur qui s'ennuie de toujours avoir les mêmes sushi jours après jours, mois après mois, années après année.

Ils serait difficile mais pas impossible en scrutant et fouillant partout a travers le net de trouver un tas d'étranges et anormal sushi qu'il a déjà été commercialisé....... mais a moins que je tombe un jours sur un article qui en liste un bon nombre... je ne perdrai pas mon temps sur ca.

Mais il y en a par contre encore de nos jours qui essaie d'en sortir des nouveaux.....  comme celui-ci, un Sushi-Banane-Caramel.

Perso j'aurais pensé que ca aurais été bon, mais il faut penser que le riz utiliser est du vrai riz a sushi, donc tu riz vinaigré...... ensuite on a le gout super sucré du caramel..... puis le gout de la banane a travers tous cela.....ca dois errrrrr.... gouté spécial hein!

j'arrête pas de me dire que ca aurais surement été un bon sushi dessert si ca aurais été un riz croustillant sucré.


Goodness! Just when you thought unusual sushi couldn't get any more, well, unusual, there's this: Caramel banana sushi. Starting tomorrow, conveyor belt sushi chain Kura is offering it in Japan.
Remember, sushi rice is made with vinegar. Caramel is sweet. Then, there are bananas to contend with. All at once. In your mouth.
This is very unusual. I think it's odd, you think it's odd, and you bet many people in Japan think it's odd. "This looks awful," wrote one commenter on GirlsChannel. "No way would I eat this." (On other forums, however, there have been a handful of Japanese commenters who seem keen.)
Here is what the real deal looks like:

But... is the caramel banana sushi any good? Courtesy of Entabe, here is celebrity Aya Ueto giving the dish a try earlier today:

And...?

Well then!
As we previously covered, Kura is the same sushi chain that offered chocolate sauce banana sushi. Bananas, indeed.


Over the years, I've had some truly delicious sushi in Japan. Ditto for outside of Japan. Of course, there are the types of sushi created abroad, such as the California roll. Good stuff!
Recently, a thread popped up on 2ch, Japan's largest online forum, showing a collection of "foreigner made sushi." The original source, a Russian website, is a few years old, but nobody on 2ch seemed to mind. However, some did mind the sushi.
"This is not 寿司 (sushi)," stated one 2ch user. "It's 'sushi.'" And I'll admit that I've never had anything, that has looked like this. But hey, that's okay. Sushi should be flexible and open to interpretation.



"Their ability to pack rice for sushi is clumsy," professed a 2ch user. The way the rice is packed is incredibly important for sushi (and rice balls, for that matter). So, if there is one valid criticism, it's probably this. But, like most things, with practice, one can improve.
Not everyone was so negative! "[The sushi] sure is creative," wrote another 2ch user, while another astute 2ch user pointed out, "Japanese people totally change foreign food when they make it, so you can't really say too much." A few others stated that the sushi actually looked yummy.


Foreigners living in Japan know that the country's restaurants and chefs can offer their own spin on global cuisine. Some can even replicate it perfectly. Others fail horribly.

Even in Japan, restaurants serve, and have served, sushi that can hardly be called traditional. Last month, nationwide conveyor belt sushi chain, Kurazushi (くら寿司) offered "chocolate banana roll sushi" as a Valentine's Day themed treat. You can see it below:

Many of these chain restaurants, which appeal to families with little kids, have an array of untraditional sushi. Take salmon with melted cheese and mayo, for example. Cheese with mayo (or basil) is a relatively recent addition and would've miffed Japanese dinners in the past. Kids now grow up eating that kind of stuff.
Whether that's video game-inspired sushi or the now iconic California roll, foreigners should feel free to experiment with their own take on sushi and create dishes to suit local tastes. Why? Because Japanese cooks are doing the same with international cuisine.




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