Veal chop with port sauce, scalloped potatos, and brussel sprouts with pancetta.
Recipe from http://www.epicurious.com/recipes/food/views/Grilled-Five-Spice-Chicken-105523
. Topped with cilantro and carrot/daikon/jalapeno rice wine vinegar pickle. The roll is key. The french role from Le Boulanger fits the bill. Would like to find a source on the peninsula of the acme torpedo role. Next time add some heat via sriracha.
With egg noodles. Brussel sprouts with panchetta.
Salmon brushed with honey/dijon, topped with Brie, wrapped in
prosciutto, and grilled. Roasted cauliflower, english peas, pancetta,
Fettuccine noodles, shallot, pancetta, parmesan, egg yolk, parsley,
dry white wine, lots of cracked pepper.
Pack ribs in a mixture of brown sugar, salt, pepper, a bit of cayenne, paprika, and garlic salt (mostly brown sugar). Wrap tightly in plastic wrap. Refrigerate for a few hours. The sugar will mostly melt. Remove them and let them come to room temperature. Thread them on the rotisserie and cook them on low heat with the hood open. 4 hours. They are ready when you can reach in and grab a bone and pull it off relatively cleanly.
I also made a sauce with remaining brown sugar mixture. Add a small amount of apple cider vinegar (just enough to dissolve it), honey, and enough tomato paste to thicken it. Oh baby.
Thanks for the tip @arthur!
Seared on both sides for 5 minutes total, cooked upright for another
35ish at 500+. The filet was over cooked (medium well) which is good
for certain misguided family members who shall remain nameless. The
strip side could have been more rare but in the ballpark. Was awesome
Dijon mustard, raw sugar, salt, pepper.
Awesome article analyzing the massive yet subtle productivity difference between programmers:
Programmers are most effective when they avoid writing code. They may realize the problem they’re being asked to solve doesn’t need to be solved, that the client doesn’t actually want what they’re asking for. They may know where to find reusable or re-editable code that solves their problem. They may cheat. But just when they are being their most productive, nobody says “Wow! You were just 100x more productive than if you’d done this the hard way. You deserve a raise.” At best they say “Good idea!” and go on. It may take a while to realize that someone routinely comes up with such time-saving insights. Or to put it negatively, it may take a long time to realize that others are programming with sound and fury but producing nothing.
This epicurious recipe is awesome. The surprise ingredient is sweetened condensed milk.
This is solid, but add a dash of cayenne.
Caesar Mayonnaise Dressing
2 small garlic cloves, minced and mashed to a paste with 1/4 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon anchovy paste
2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice
1 teaspoon Dijon-style mustard
1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce
1 cup bottled mayonnaise
1/2 cup freshly grated Parmesan
Taken roughly from http://pkp.sfu.ca/wiki/index.php/HOW-TO_import_and_export_to_and_from_Gi....
- Download and install http://www.cobite.com/cvsps/cvsps-2.2b1.tar.gz. I unpacked and did 'make' followed by 'sudo make install'. Voila.
- Get your entire repo locally:
rsync -av 'rsync://PROJECTNAME.cvs.sourceforge.net:/cvsroot/PROJECTNAME/*' .
- Import into git:
git cvsimport -d :local:/tmp/PROJECTNAME.cvs -C PROJECTNAME.git -r cvs -k CVS-MODULE-NAME
- Verify the git repo:
- Go to github and create a new project. Lets say its called PROJECTNAME
- Push the local git repo to the new github project (these two lines are shown to you after you create the new project:
git remote add origin firstname.lastname@example.org:USERNAME/PROJECTNAME.git
git push -u origin master
- Load the github page and confirm the source files are present with history