Filling may refer to:
- Filling (cooking), a food mixture used for stuffing
- Dental fillings
- Symplectic filling, a kind of cobordism in mathematics
- Part of the leather crusting process
Other articles related to "filling":
... an operator is responsible for the task of de-coupling a filling hose from a chemical road tanker ... forget to close a valve located upstream of the filling hose, which is a crucial part of the procedure if overlooked, this could result in adverse consequences, of greater ... situation is ‘failure to close V0204 prior to decoupling filling hose’ ...
... The title is Spanish for "Filling of Worms" or "Filling Oneself with Worms", although the technical Spanish translation for "filling oneself" is llenándose, not llenandose the accent mark ...
... that covers or completely contains a filling of various sweet or savoury ingredients ... A tart is a baked dish consisting of a filling over a pastry base with an open top not covered with pastry ... The pastry is usually shortcrust pastry the filling may be sweet or savoury, though modern tarts are usually fruit-based, sometimes with custard ...
... The filling for pirogi may be sweet and contain curd or cottage cheese, fruits like apples, plums or various berries, as well as honey, nuts or poppy seeds ... Russian cuisines, pyrohy with a savoury filling are traditionally served (like pirozhki) as an accompaniment with clear borscht, broth or consommé ...
... a normal, crimped, versatile pastry shell, while the filling is a basic variation of lemon paste ... have a half-spherical pastry, and lemon filling, while the second way is to have a spherical pastry with lemon filling inside, and the third way, is to have a half spherical pastry ... The lemon filling does not have to be baked, but the shell does ...
Famous quotes containing the word filling:
“the focused beam
folds all energy in:
the image glares filling all space:
the head falls and
hangs and cannot wake itself.”
—Archie Randolph Ammons (b. 1926)
“Oh, but it is dirty!
Mthis little filling station,
to a disturbing, over-all
Be careful with that match!”
—Elizabeth Bishop (19111979)
“... how often the Presidency has simply meant that a man shall be abused, distrusted, and worked to death while he is filling the great office, and that he should drop into unmerited oblivion when he has left the White House ...”
—M. E. W. Sherwood (18261903)