絶妙な食感!スロバキアのロールパン「ロシュキー」の作り方【ネトメシ】

スロバキアのロールパン「ロシュキー」の作り方
 中央ヨーロッパで多く食されている伝統のパン「キフリ」は形状は三日月形で、クロワッサンに似ているが、生地はもっとロールパン寄りだ。

 スロバキアでは「ロシュキー(rožky)」と呼ばれており日本語に訳すとロールとなる。オリーブオイルで焼き上げるのでヘルシーで外側カリっと中は柔らかい食感。どんな具材にも合わせやすく食べやすいので、ぜひ一度作ってみよう。  続きを読む

SOURCE: https://karapaia.com/archives/52303433.html

[ このページを翻訳 ]

The Science Fiction Gallery 2021-11-27 17:00:33

Akira Toriyama - Dragon Ball, Temple du Tenka Ichi Budokai, 1989.

SOURCE: https://sciencefictiongallery.tumblr.com/post/668991523489251328

充電の心配なし?無線給電が可能になる!?

本日も最新テクノロジーのニュース!

「無線給電」実用化に動き出すニッポン、世界と1.5兆円市場争奪戦が始まった


続きをみる

SOURCE: https://note.com/team_building/n/n093945b0f70a

The Science Fiction Gallery 2021-11-26 19:00:23

Bob Eggleton - Legacy.

SOURCE: https://sciencefictiongallery.tumblr.com/post/668908465655365632

The Science Fiction Gallery 2021-11-26 17:00:23

Richard Powers - On the Beach.

SOURCE: https://sciencefictiongallery.tumblr.com/post/668900915212943360

TIMEX EXPEDITION SOLAR POWERED WATCH



This classic field watch by Timex was made with adventurers in mind, it features a solar-powered quartz analog movement that lasts up to four months. The Timex Expedition North Field Post Solar also boasts an anti-reflective sapphire crystal, 100-meter water resistance rating and a screw-down case back and crown in a perfect 41mm case profile. The sleek, military-inspired dial features luminescent hands and dial markings, and a comfortable fabric strap completes the military-inspired aesthetic. Available in a choice of black or olive.

SOURCE: https://www.blessthisstuff.com/stuff/wear/watches/timex-expedition-solar-powered-watch/

CLAE BRADLEY WELT SNEAKER



Born in 2001, Los Angeles based brand CLAE was launched out of the need for a new approach to footwear, which was to modernize the classic silhouettes to fit today?s active lifestyle. Their aim is to bridge the gap between sneakers and fancy footwear, and their latest offering does that perfectly. Designed for everyday living without sacrificing style or comfort, the new CLAE Bradley High Welt Sneaker (also available in low version) is a versatile option that can be worn in all circumstances and can easily be combined with jeans or chinos. Available in black or brown.

SOURCE: https://www.blessthisstuff.com/stuff/wear/footwear/clae-bradley-welt-sneaker/

MZR ROADSPORTS DATSUN 240Z



MZR Roadsports is doing to the original Datsun 240Z what Singer does to classic Porsche 911. The iconic Japanese sports car, is now reborn as a 280hp restomod Datsun 240Z, a stunning combination of retro design with modern technology. The magnificent design has bespoke body enhancements adding increased track width and subtle muscular body aesthetics, whilst still retaining the original timeless body lines of this iconic sports car. The beast is available with 2900cc-3100cc Engine options (240-280bhp), and features a new 6 speed sports transmission, a new LSD motorsport rear differential, a rear CV axle heavy duty conversion, and a 30 way adjustable suspension. Inside you will find a stunning bespoke leather interior, A/C and modern heater conversion.

SOURCE: https://www.blessthisstuff.com/stuff/vehicles/cars/mzr-roadsports-datsun-240z/

BLACK FRIDAY 2021



It is that time of the year again, Black Friday 2021 has arrived and brought an avalanche of new deals along with it. As usual, there are an overwhelming barrage of sales trying to grab your attention, but do not despair, we have spent countless hours sifting through some of our favorite products and retailers to bring you the best deals. Below are the best discounts we have seen that are actually worth your time for both Black Friday and Cyber Monday.

Check out the full list of deals here

SOURCE: https://www.blessthisstuff.com/stuff/wear/acessories/black-friday-2021/

Photographer Explores The Artefacts of Abandoned Former USSR Sites

A fountain at the former technical university in Gyumri, Armenia.

Relics of the Soviet conquest of space, Moscow Pioneer camps, remnants of propaganda along a journey sparsely dotted with statues of Stalin or Lenin, from traditional Moldovan houses to ghosts of the Caucasian wars, by way of petro-chemical factories in the Donbass…

This report invites the reader to relive, through its striking pictures, more than a hundred years of history, from the beginnings of the Soviet period to the legacy of a communist era now fast fading from memory.

Photographer Terence Abela has spent nine years travelling across the former USSR unearthing fragments from its past. His love of history, of photographing relics of the past and discovering the unknown, have combined to create this work. Driven by a desire to preserve the heritage abandoned by states that lurch between the threat of nationalism, dictatorship, wars and the will to invent a new history for themselves, he appeals to us through his pictures to protect these mementos which are at risk of disappearing in the not too distant future.

More: Instagram, “Abandoned USSR”


Prototype of a Tesla coil installed at the end of the 1970s in a research centre that was secret at the time.


The coil was used to test insulators for the protection of vehicles, aeroplanes and electronic equipment against lightning.


The last station in the country with any Soviet trains. It is the end of the line for this Armenian locomotive. Towering behind it are the Iranian mountains, which long marked out a clear border between the USSR and the rest of the world.


A school gym. Mishka, the mascot of the Soviet Union carrying the Olympic flag, takes centre stage.


122 hotel.


Pictures in an Armenian university basement of Missak Manouchian, Friedrich Engels and Karl Marx.


A disused marine school in Riga.


The school was due to be demolished shortly after the photographer’s visit.


This spa, built in 1838, was for a long time a popular haunt of Russians. A railway line was built to establish a link with Moscow. The complex is on the verge of collapse.


In the ghost town of Pripyat, a few miles from Chernobyl, silence prevails.


Pripyat swimming pool, near Chernobyl.


Dodgem cars in the recreation area in Pripyat town centre.


A grand country house in Ukraine.


Built in the middle of the 19th century, the house pleasingly blends the neo-classical style with Russian baroque. To the rear there is a large botanical garden.


A theatre belonging to a sanatorium. The two medallions on either side of the stage show Lenin and Stalin in profile. In Ukraine, depictions of Stalin became increasingly rare because he was responsible for the terrible famine that decimated the country between 1931 and 1933. Most memorials bearing his image have been destroyed.


A textile factory.


A room in the textile factory.


A grand country house dating from the 18th century, built by Italian architects. After the Bolshevik revolution, the house was brought into state ownership in 1918.


Salyut Pioneer camp, reserved for children of Kiev radio factory employees.

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/11/photographer-explores-the-artefacts-of-abandoned-former-ussr-sites/

The BirdLife Australia 2022 Calendar is Here!


January: Papuan pitta. These small, ground-dwelling birds migrate from New Guinea to breed in the humid rainforests of the northern Cape York Peninsula during the wet season (between December and March). Despite their bright plumage, these secretive birds are more easily heard than seen ‒ but can be spotted alone or in pairs, foraging among the leaf litter for prey. Photograph: Laurie Ross

More: BirdLife Australia 2022 Calendar h/t: guardian


February: Dollarbird. Named after the large pale spot on each wing that resembles a silver coin, dollarbirds arrive in northern and eastern Australia to breed from September, before returning to New Guinea and Indonesia at the end of summer. These high-flying rollers are often seen on exposed perches like dead branches or powerlines, from which they launch in skilled pursuit of their insect prey. Photograph: Mark Sanders


March: Eastern curlew. The world’s largest shorebirds, eastern curlews leave their breeding grounds in Russia and China each year to make an epic journey to the coasts of Australia, using the Earth’s magnetic field to navigate as they trace invisible flyways in the sky. Eastern curlews are found only in the east Asian-Australasian flyway. But the mudflats they depend on along their migration route are being destroyed ‒ and curlew numbers have declined by more than 80% in just over 30 years. Photograph: Shelley Pearson


April: Cape petrel. The cape petrel is a regular visitor to southern Australian waters in the colder months, where they roam the seas in search of krill, fish and small squid. These unmistakeable black-and-white seabirds breed in colonies in Antarctica and on subantarctic islands, where they nest on cliffs or on flat ground. While nesting, they are notoriously aggressive, spraying a foul-smelling stomach oil, both as a defence against predators and an energy-rich food source for their chicks. Photograph: Larry Litke


May: Orange-bellied parrot. The critically endangered orange-bellied parrot is one of the world’s rarest birds, and one of only a few migratory species of parrots. Every year, these small parrots breed in south-western Tasmania during summer before making the long journey across Bass Strait to spend the winter in coastal Victoria and South Australia. Five years ago, orange-bellied Parrots were teetering on the edge of extinction ‒ their numbers had plunged to just 17 birds ‒ but today, through careful management, their population is steadily increasing. Photograph: Matt Wright


June: Pink robin. If on a still day you hear the tik, tik, tik of what sounds like a twig snapping, you might be eavesdropping on the quiet chatter of the picture-perfect pink robin. BirdLife Australia’s national bird monitoring program, Birdata, shows pink robins are regular winter visitors to the lowlands and foothills of south-eastern Australia, where they breed in dark, damp eucalypt gullies or cool temperate rainforests. In the winter, they often move into drier, more open habitats, including woodland. Photograph: Deepak Karra


July: For Perth locals, Carnaby’s black-cockatoos wheeling across the city skyline is a familiar sight as they migrate to the Swan Coastal Plain from early summer. Photograph: Raeline Smith


August: Swift parrot. The critically endangered swift parrot is one of only a few migratory parrots in Australia. Twice a year, these remarkable birds cross Bass Strait ‒ one of the world’s most treacherous bodies of water ‒ migrating from their Tasmanian breeding grounds to south-eastern Australia. On the mainland, swift parrots cover great distances in search of food. In Canberra and Melbourne, they’ve become frequent visitors to suburban parks and woodlands, and sometimes backyards. But urban areas pose many threats, including habitat loss, roads, windows, pollution and predation by cats. Photograph: Tony Clark


September: Pink-eared duck. Nicknamed zebra ducks, pink-eared ducks are easily recognised by their racing-stripe plumage. Their oddly-shaped bills allow them to suck water through the tip of their bill, then expel it through the grooves along the side, which filter out the tiny invertebrates they feed on.Like many inland waterbirds, Pink-eared Ducks are nomadic ‒ they go wherever there is food and water, moving irregularly in response to rainfall. Huge flocks sometimes congregate on large open wetlands, but they can appear anywhere there’s standing water. Photograph: Rob Solic


October: Rufous fantail. The aerial acrobatics of the rufous fantail are a sight to behold. Occurring mostly in rainforests and wet forests, these dainty birds feed in the air ‒ diving and twisting about in a blur of colour as they catch flying insects. These restless birds are constantly on the move and in the spring they migrate to south-eastern Australia to breed, before heading back north in the cooler months. While on migration, they can appear in unexpected places like urban parks and gardens. Photograph: Michael Fuhrer


November: Buff-breasted paradise-kingfisher. In November, the spectacular buff-breasted paradise-kingfisher migrates from New Guinea to its breeding grounds in the wet tropics of north Queensland where they nest in termite mounds or rotting logs. Despite their brilliant plumage, they are shy and surprisingly difficult to spot ‒ listen for their loud piping ‘chop’ call, each note accompanied by a flick of their long tail streamers. Photograph: Linda Joseph


December: Crimson chat. In most years, crimson chats are winter visitors to northern Australia and summer visitors to the south. But when drought hits hard and the saltbush stops fruiting, resulting in fewer insects, crimson chats irrupt ‒ arriving in large flocks in places they’re seldom recorded ‒ in search of food and water. Down south, flashes of crimson among golden fields of canola may be a sight to behold, but it’s a worrying indicator of the severity of the drought they’re escaping. Photograph: Ambika Bone

SOURCE: https://designyoutrust.com/2021/11/the-birdlife-australia-2022-calendar-is-here/