Lean on Judy Kim’s cool chile-oil noodles recipe all summer long.
There are so many ways to enjoy the ruby-red summer berry, but these are the recipes that received top marks from our readers.
Eric Kim’s asparagus pasta is run through with a subtle seaweed flavor, and finished with an irresistible onion-cream sauce.
This gâteau d’Hélène recipe from the 1970s is just as elegant and delicious today as it was decades ago.
Wow your friends and family with slaws, salads and braises that don’t shy away from flavor.
The jackfruit is perfect for a meatless meal, especially this spicy and tangy sabzi from West Bengal.
This chicken Milanese is always a hit with Gay’s wife.
A slight spin on Melissa Clark’s chicken Milanese has become a mainstay in the author’s kitchen.
I’ve made this huevos rancheros sauce 1,000 times for my restaurant. I still love it, even though I’ll never crank it out again.
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As the poet and writer Kima Jones prepared for Eid al-Fitr, she used it as a time to connect to herself, her ancestors and her family through food.
These family style beef short ribs were inspired by a cross-cultural Texas childhood.
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The popular cooking website will not publish new beef recipes over concerns about climate change. “We think of this decision as not anti-beef but rather pro-planet,” an article said.
Born in Japan and a hit around the world, the recipe-sharing site has been less successful in America. Yet it has a small, fervent following among immigrants.
Hetty McKinnon swaps spaghetti for rice in her umami-rich mushroom stir-fry.
These dips, salads, tarts and more taste great — and will stand up to an afternoon out.
Roasted, filled with queso fresco, fried in an egg batter and simmered in salsa — these stuffed peppers are worth the effort.
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Having long found inspiration in the kitchen, the designer shares a recipe for uni spaghetti that he perfected after a trip to Sardinia.
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The Japanese clay vessel is perfect for hot pots like this chicken-meatball nabe.
The woodworker Sophie Sellu brings the same patience and care with which she makes her wares to this cherished recipe.
The most-viewed posts on our social media accounts tell the story of what our readers cooked this past year.
In February, we leaned into comfort food: Winter squash curry, crispy tofu, the creamiest scrambled eggs and more.
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Cheese suppliers have been swept up in the video recipe phenomenon known as baked feta pasta.
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J. Kenji López-Alt wants perfect weekday eggs without the fuss. For that, he employs this brilliant technique.
It may come as no surprise: The list includes a lot of low-effort pasta, rice, eggs, toast — and anchovies.
You could say “I love you” with chocolate, but isn’t a bacony, eggy, cheesy pasta so much better?
TikTok is expanding its integrations with third-party services, with the launch of a test that allows creators in the food space to link directly to recipes found on the Whisk app. This is being made possible by way of a new “recipe” button overlaid on related TikTok food videos. The feature makes a TikTok cooking video more actionable as it encourages viewers to not just watch the content, but also take the next step to save the content for later use.
The new button could also potentially drive significant traffic to Whisk — especially if a particular recipe went viral — like the “TikTok Pasta” videos have, in recent days.
The addition is being made available in partnership with Whisk and is currently in “alpha testing,” TikTok confirmed to TechCrunch. TikTok says its also worked with Whisk to help identify food content creators who could serve as the first adopters of the new functionality.
We found the feature in action on one of TikTok’s top food creators profiles, The Korean Vegan, aka Joanne L. Molinaro.
The way the feature works, from the TikTok viewer’s side, is fairly simple.
A user who’s in the test group may come across a video on the app that includes the new button that reads: “See full recipe.” The button appears just above the creator name and video description on the bottom left of the screen — the same spot where the “Green Screen” button would otherwise appear. When tapped, you’re directed to a Whisk page where you can view the recipe photos, ingredients, and choose to save the recipe to your own collection, if you’re a Whisk user.
This all takes place while still inside the TikTok app.
On the creator’s side, adding the recipe button to a video is done during the posting workflow via a new “add link” option.
The ability to add a “save recipe” feature to a TikTok video wouldn’t necessarily have to be limited to food content creators, however. Whisk allows anyone to create a recipe community on its platform, which means people can grow their followings simply by curating their favorite recipes around some sort of category or theme — like Instant Pot meals or favorite smoothie ideas or comfort baking, for example.
Whisk has also been working more recently to expand its recipe communities to serve as a home for curators and creators alike by allowing them to point to their websites, if they have one, or link out to their social media profiles, including Instagram, YouTube, and of course, TikTok.
The idea is that fans would view the content on social media and be inspired, then visit Whisk as the next step in terms of saving the recipe, creating a shopping list, or actually trying the recipe at home. This sort of “actionable” content could present a challenge to Pinterest, which has been expanding into short-form video through Story Pins. The feature allows Pinterest creators to share video content in the tappable “story” format — including recipe and cooking videos.
Pinterest hoped to use Story Pins as a way to differentiate its short-form videos from rivals, noting during its earnings last week that Story Pins are “not as focused on entertainment,” but rather “what the Pinner could do to enrich their own lives.”
TikTok’s selection of Whisk as a new partner makes sense as the recipe app has gained a rapid following since its late 2019 launch. Today, Whisk sees over 1.5 million interactions per month on its platform. It also just won a “Best of 2020″ Google Play award.
Whisk’s TikTok button, however, is not the first integration of its kind.
Last month, learning platform Quizlet announced a similar TikTok feature aimed at creators in the education space. In its case, the buttons overlaid on top of videos would link directly to Quizlet’s study sets, like its digital flashcards. At the time, it wasn’t clear that the new Quizlet feature was a part of a larger effort to connect TikTok videos more directly with related apps and services — an addition that could lead to an expansion in TikTok content and, perhaps, influencer sponsorships, further down the road.
There’s potential for TikTok to form other partnerships like this as well, given the app’s ability to drive trends across a number of content categories, effectively becoming the video alternative to Pinterest’s image bookmarking site.
At year-end, for example, TikTok published lists of 2020’s “top trends” in cooking, music, beauty, and style. On the style front, TikTok already ran a livestreamed video shopping pilot with Walmart that used influencers to drive purchases, demonstrating the potential in connecting video inspiration to consumer action in an even more timely fashion.
Love means never having to spend hours cooking a special meal.
With infinite variations, the regional Mexican stew is now a social-media star in Los Angeles and beyond.
Your first batch of scent, salt and fizz may not be beautiful, but you’ll know exactly what you’re introducing to your tub.
You probably won’t be watching with a crowd, but you can still have wings, dip and a sub-style sandwich to eat during the game.
The fashion designer Peter Som’s most cherished family recipe has only gotten better with time.
In France, savory cakes salé are served as a light nibble before dinner. They’re remarkably versatile and come together in a snap.
With this foundation of vegetables and water, delicious, homemade soup doesn’t have to be complicated. Adding personality is up to you.
Mark Bittman’s recipe is tender and perfect, served with browned butter, fresh basil and burst cherry tomatoes.
Home cooks often tweak dishes, but hewing tightly to instructions can help us better understand others and their cuisines and cultures.
Festive and full of good cheer, these warm drinks will bring comfort to cold nights ahead.
You’ve seen them on TikTok, now you can create them at home.
Spotify has its end-of-year lists, and NYT Cooking has one, too: Reporters and editors shared their go-to recipes.