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Math for the Professional Kitchen: Dreesen, Laura/ Nothnagel, Michael/ Wysocki, Susan: BOOKS KINOKUNIYA
تفاصيل الكتاب
Math for the Professional Kitchen
Math for the Professional Kitchen
الناشر : John Wiley & Sons Inc
تاريخ الطبع. : 2011/09
Binding : Paperback
رقم الكتاب المتسلسل ( أي أس بي إن) : 9780470508961

مبلغ البوك ويب : AED 167.00

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اللغة : English
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Source: ENG
Subject Development: Techniques
Table of Contents
 
Acknowledgments                                    vi
Foreword                                           vii
Introduction                                       viii
    Units of Measure and Unit Conversions          1   (34)
      1.1 Measurements Used in the Professional    2   (6)
      Kitchen
      1.2 Converting Units of Measure Within       8   (13)
      Weight or Within Volume
      1.3 Converting Between Weight and Volume     21  (14)
    Recipe Scaling                                 35  (38)
      2.1 Calculating a Scaling Factor             36  (10)
      2.2 Scaling Recipes Based on a Desired       46  (10)
      Yield
      2.3 Scaling Recipes Based on a               56  (7)
      Constraining Ingredient
      2.4 Standardizing Recipes                    63  (10)
    Yield Percent                                  73  (22)
      3.1 What Is Yield Percent?                   74  (8)
      3.2 Calculating EP Quantities and AP         82  (9)
      Quantities
      3.3 Quantities That Compensate for Waste     91  (4)
    Purchasing and Portioning                      95  (36)
      4.1 Calculating Portion Size or Number of    96  (8)
      Portions
      4.2 Calculating AP Quantities Using          104 (8)
      Portion Sizes or Recipe Quantities
      4.3 Calculating AP Quantities for a Recipe   112 (7)
      4.4 Creating a Grocery List                  119 (12)
    Recipe Costing                                 131 (82)
      5.1 Calculating AP Cost per Unit             132 (7)
      5.2 Recipe Costing                           139 (15)
      5.3 Food Cost Percent                        154 (12)
      5.4 The 2-in-1 Recipe Costing Form           166 (26)
      5.5 The 2-in-1 Recipe Costing Form: The      192 (8)
      Excel Version
      5.6 Comparative Costing                      200 (13)
    Kitchen Ratios                                 213 (64)
      6.1 What Is a Ratio?                         214 (8)
      6.2 Using a Ratio When One Ingredient        222 (9)
      Quantity Is Known
      6.3 Using a Ratio When the Desired Yield     231 (10)
      Is Known
      6.4 Working with Ratios Using Percents       241 (7)
      6.5 The Baker's Percent                      248 (29)
        Additional Information on Units of         259 (2)
        Measure
        Volume Unit Equivalent Visual              261 (2)
        Memorization Aids
        Changing Between Fractions, Decimals,      263 (4)
        and Percents
        The Butcher's Yield                        267 (2)
        Information from The Book of Yields        269 (8)
Answers to Practice Problems                       277 (24)
Glossary of Terms                                  301 (2)
References                                         303 (2)
Index                                              305
 

Essential math concepts for professional chefs and culinary students Ideal for students and working professionals, Math for the Professional Kitchen explains all the essential mathematical skills needed to run a successful, profitable operation. From scaling recipes and converting units of measure, to costing ingredients and setting menu prices, it covers crucial information that will benefit every foodservice provider. Written by three veteran math instructors from The Culinary Institute of America, the book utilizes a teaching methodology based on daily in-classroom practice. The entirety of the standard culinary math curriculum is covered, including conversions, determining yields, purchasing, portioning, and more. * Vital mathematical concepts are reinforced with easy-to-understand examples and review questions * This is a thorough, comprehensive main text for culinary students as well as a great kitchen reference for working professionals Math for the Professional Kitchen will be an invaluable resource not only in the classroom but also in the kitchen as students embark on their professional careers, where math skills play a crucial role in the ever-important bottom line.

Contents
Acknowledgments. Foreword. Chapter 1Conversions. Chapter 2: Recipe Scaling. Chapter 3: Yield Percent. Chapter 4: Purchasing and Portioning. Chapter 5: Recipe Costing. Chapter 6: Kitchen Ratios Appendix I: Additional Information on Units of Measurement. Appendix II: Volume Unit Equivalent Visual Memorization Aids. Appendix III: Changing Between Fractions, Decimals, and Percents. Appendix IV: Problem Solving with the Bridge. Answers to Practice Problems. Glossary of Terms. References.live with Don day by day, seeing both his actual trading along with his mind frame. If you want to learn from someone who has mastered day trading, and has successfully done so for years, then this book is must reading. Highly recommended!"(Larry Connors, founder, TradingMarkets.com; author of How Markets Really Work). "I have personally seen Don trade for several years, and he is candidly one of the best. His book is enlightening and helpful in understanding the mindset of a successful trader." (Steve Demarest, President, MB Trading). "A true story of sacrifice, hardship, and success.Don Miller shares his story to make $1 million in one year in real time, real trading records, and real life." (James L. Koutoulas, Esq., CEO, Typhon).

Contents
Preface xi Acknowledgments xv Introduction 1 The "Race" 1 A Motivational Carrot 2 How This Book Is Organized 3 Out of Hiding 4 Intention and Use of the Trading Journal Entries 5 Journaling and Performance 7 Balancing Credibility and Humility 8 Bamboo Trees and Windows 9 A Book about Trading? 10 Part I Beginnings 13 Early Tunnels of Life 14 A Late Bloomer 15 Early Vocations 16 Don't Quit Your Day Job 17 Out of the Abyss 17 Evolving Perspectives 19 A Sporting Chance 22 Part II Journaling the Million Dollar Race 25 The Cornerstone 25 Why Has It Worked? 27 Poker Impacts 28 Wouldn't You Know It 30 The Intraday Journal Begins 32 Planning and Trading a Premarket Bias 34 Go with Your Strengths 36 Textbook Morning-After Prior-Day Trend 37 Market Bias 39 Morning Sequences 42 Fouling Off Pitches 44 Work Remains 45 August 2008 Journal Excerpts 50 The Story of Grace 50 FOMC Day 52 Post-FOMC 54 Blinds, Antes, and Patience 56 Fool Me Once ... 58 Changing Rhythms 60 Tale of Two Markets 62 Trend Day 65 Any Green Is Good 67 Volatility Returns 70 Range, Range, Break 73 Hold the Phone 75 Silver or Gold? 77 Breathing Room 78 Digging to the Surface 82 September 2008 Journal Excerpts 84 In the Zone 84 Less-Than-Peak Performance 86 Dreadful Start 89 Solid Performance 92 AM Offense; PM Defense 95 All Good Things ... 98 A Market Blessing 100 A Forgettable Week 102 Raising the Bar for the Final Lap 103 Closing the "Trade" 105 Now It Gets Harder 107 October 2008 Journal Excerpts 108 Monday Mess 109 Autopsy of a Mess 110 Back to Work 111 86 Percent Recovered 113 Dodging the Carnage 115 Day Off 117 I Left in the 7th Inning! 118 Suck It Up, Don 120 Hitting a Wall 121 Role Reversal 122 Eye of the Tiger 123 A Defensive Win 124 Dodging Landmines 126 A Step Slow 128 Welcome to My Final Table 129 Morning Strength 131 October Wrap 133 November 2008 Journal Excerpts 136 A New Game? 136 Fighting It 138 Starting a Cold Engine 139 Jack Be Nimble 140 The Power of Momentum 142 Managing with My "B" Game 144 No Style Points 146 Brutal Pace 148 A TICK Tutorial 149 Warning Signs 153 Finish-Line Adjustments 155 December 2008 Journal Excerpts 157 Steady as She Goes 157 That "One Thing" 158 Pointing the Finger 159 Order Restored 161 The Week That Was 164 Empty Tank 165 Two Strokes Remaining 167 It Is Time 168 Year of the $1.00 Goal 170 2008 Year-End Grades 171 A Night to Dance 173 Part III Beyond the Race: Best of the 2009 Journal Excerpts 179 Roller-Coaster Day 181 The Jazz Trader 182 Wastebasket Day 184 The Sun Came Up 185 Five Stinkin' Minutes 186 Upon Further Review 187 Life After 40 188 Where It All Began 190 The Missing Inches 191 Why We Floss 192 How I'll Spend My Summer Vacation 193 Part IV Birth of the Jellyfish 197 The Genesis 197 Selecting the Team 199 The Jellies Speak 200 No Country for Old Men 200 Teamwork and Simplicity 202 Keys to the Castle 203 Journal Excerpts 207 Poker, Trading, and Focus 207 Workplace Safety 209 Focusing on Life's Comma 211 You're Fired 212 The Flash Crash Autopsy 213 Money Never Sleeps 217 Part VI The MF Global Bankruptcy 221 Frozen on the MF Global Iceberg 222 A Different Kind of Trade 227 We Win 228 Part VII What Goes Up ... 233 An Object in Motion Stays in Motion 234 Trailing Stops at the Macro Level 236 A Thousand Words 239 Part VIII Final Thoughts 245 Appendix Journal and Jellie Shorthand and Acronyms 247 About the Author 251 Bibliography 253 Index 255HOW TO SURVIVE ANY THING 108 by Rebecca Wasley What do you tell your teacher when you forgot your homework? How can you get out of doing your chores? How do you stop aliens from taking over the planet? It's about time someone put together a book of how to survive absolutely anything-and that someone is you! Good for grades three and up. 23 VINDICATED V ILLAINS 112 by Nicholas Decoulos Telling stories from the bad guy's point of view. Good for grades three through five. 24 ONO-MATO-WHAT-NOW? 114 by Katherine Hunt and Pardis Parsa How do you capture the sound of a candy wrapper being torn open for the fi rst time or your shiny new jacket rubbing against itself? In this lesson students explore everyday sounds to write a fabulous story. Best for grades three through five. 25 ALL-STAR SPORTS STORIES 120 by Aaron Devine and Karen Sama Students learn about underdogs, dramatic moments, and other factors that make sports and storytelling great. Good for grades four and up. 26 I WROTE A GUIDEBOOK AND ALL I GOT WAS THIS LOUSY T-SHIRT: TRAVEL WRITING 124 by Susie Nadler and Laura Scholes Th e entire class collaborates to create a guidebook for their town and learn to observe and describe in the process. Good for grades five and up. 27 COOKING FOR CRYPTIDS: THE DEFINITIVE CRYPTOZOOLOGICAL COOKBOOK 128 by Shannon DiGregorio Students carefully consider the palates of the wild unknown and cater to the likes of Bigfoot and the Chupacabra with an original short cookbook. Ideal for grades one through four. 28 SCIENCE CLUB: ICE CREAM! 131 by Elaine M. Palucki In this workshop, students explore a scientific issue-here, the science of ice cream-then write about it. Ideal for grades one through four. 29 STICKY WORDS 139 by Maya Shugart and Ryan Smith Why should the ears have all the fun when it comes to poetry? Students write original poems and collage them into art for readers' eyes and ears to enjoy in harmony. Good for grades three through five. 30 MADDENING MAD LIBS 142 by Dan Gershman Students write their own Mad Libs and learn some grammar in the process. 31 IF I WERE A KING OR QUEEN: CREATING YOUR OWN COUNTRY 147 by J. Ryan Stradal and Robert Jury Imagination gets a thorough workout as students are invited to imagine their own country, from geography to government. Anything goes. Ideal for writers from second grade through sixth. 32 HOW TO BE A DETECTIVE 150 by Amie Nenninger Th is dynamic lesson invites students to solve a real-life mystery, then write about it. Students really get into it. Best for fourth grade and older. 33 HARRY POTTER SPIDER-MAN VS. THE EVIL ZOMBIE NINJAS 157 by Eric Canosa Students learn the basics of conflict in a supernatural showdown between good guys and bad guys. Good for grades two and up. 34 OUT THERE: DRAWING AND WRITING NEW WORLDS: AN INTERDISCIPLINARY ART AND WRITING LESSON 160 by Meghan McCook Create your own 2-D piece of artwork using lots of texture, shape, and color. Then write a description or "sketch" of the universe only YOU could imagine! Best for grades five and up. 35 WHINING EFFECTIVELY; OR, HOW TO PERSUADE YOUR PARENTS 163 by Taylor Jacobson and Abigail Jacobs Students learn the basics of persuasive writing by writing about things they're really invested in-like later bedtimes. Best for slightly older writers, fifth and sixth grade. 36 FOR THE BIRDS! 167 by Scarlett Stoppa Students work together to create never-before-discovered birds and create short adventures for their character through these feathered flights of fancy. Ideal for grades two through four. 37 THERE'S POETRY IN AN ATOM: WRITING CREATIVELY ABOUT SCIENCE 170 by Nicole Moore and Ryan Moore This class seeks to make the sciences less esoteric for those who like to write, and to make writing more manageable for those who love science. Best for grades four and up. 38 GUERRILLA POETRY 175 by Becky Eidelman This lesson helps students fi nd poems that speak to them and discover ways of inserting them, unexpectedly, into other peoples' lives. Ideal for grades four and up. 39 FRANKENFILMS 177 by Lindsey Robinson and Jon Zack In this lesson, students take some well-loved recent movies, write in new characters, and completely redo the endings. Best for grades four and up. 40 THE RULES OF MAGIC 179 by Julius Diaz Panoringan This inventive lesson plan uses the conventions of fantasy and magic to guide some very creative storytelling. Best for fifth grade and up. 41 AND NOW I WILL PERFORM AN INTERPRETIVE DANCE: KINETIC WRITING 182 by Angela Hernandez This lesson translates physical storytelling to the page. Great for students who need to get up and move. Ideal for grades second through sixth. 42 NOTE TO SELF: WRITING AUTOBIOGRAPHY 184 by Tania Ketenjian This workshop invites you to take a close look at yourself and share it with the world. Good for grades three and up. 43 SMELL THIS STORY, TASTE THIS POEM 186 by Gabriela Pereira A story/poetry writing workshop that focuses on using the fi ve senses for inspiration. Best for grades four and up. 44 GRAMMARAMA: HOMONYM STAND-OFF 198 by Margaret Mason Can grammar be fun? Yes. It's an extreme grammar challenge. One will win! All will learn! For grades five and up. 45 HOW TO BE THE NEXT PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES! OR, HOW TO WRITE A REALLY, REALLY, REALLY GOOD LETTER 204 by Jenny Howard In this lesson plan inspired by the 826 book Th anks and Have Fun Running the Country: Kids' Letters to President Obama, students learn how to compose meaningful letters for the president and other people they admire. Good for grades three and up. 46 CHARACTER ASSASSINATION! 208 by Eric Canosa In this lesson, students learn to fl esh out their characters with all the details that make them feel real. We start by killing them off (sort of), using a brief obituary to really figure out what's important in the character's life. Good for grades four and up. 47 SONNETS WITH SUPERPOWERS 211 by Sarah Green Do you want to write poems that can: see in the dark, travel invisibly, breathe underwater, or fl y faster than light? In this workshop, we look at the basics of the sonnet form, and learn how to craft creative new sonnets the likes of which you've never seen. Best for grades four and up. 48 BEST IMAGINARY VACATION EVER! 214 by Micah Pilkington Where would you go if you could go anywhere ? What would you do? This lesson plan invites students to imagine their dream vacation and turn their fantasy into a compelling story. Good for any age, but especially for fifth grade and younger. 49 WHAT'S THE SCOOP? HOW TO GET THE REAL STORY 218 by Mark de la Vina In this lesson students learn the basics of journalism and try out their newly acquired interview skills. Best for grades five and up. 50 THE ILLUSTRATED BOOK REPORT 221 by Rebecca Stern and Brad Wolfe In this inventive lesson plan, students respond to books through comic panels. Best for grades four and up. APPENDIX EVALUATION RUBRIC 225 SELF-ASSESSMENT CHECKLIST 226 COMMON CORE CURRICULUM STANDARDS 227 826 CENTERS AND STAFF 255