英 [,mærɪ'neɪd; 'mærɪneɪd]
- marinade:  Etymologically, to put food in a marinade is virtually to dunk it in the ‘sea’; for the word comes via French from Spanish marinada, a derivative of marina ‘of the sea’. It originally signified strictly a ‘brine pickle’ (hence the reference to the sea), and only gradually broadened out to include vinegar and other preservatives. The related verb marinate  comes from French mariner or Italian marinare.
- marinade (n.)
- 1704, from French marinade "spiced vinegar or brine for pickling," from mariner "to pickle" (see marinate). As a verb from 1680s. Related: Marinaded; marinading.
- 1. Leave to marinade for 24 hours.
- 2. Marinade the chicken breasts in the tandoori paste.
- 3. Drain off any excess marinade and use it as a base for a pouring sauce.
- 4. The purpose of the marinade is to impregnate foods with the flavour of the ingredients.
- 5. Combine all the marinade ingredients in a ceramic or glass dish bowl.
[ marinade 造句 ]