- With a potato masher, mash the tomatoes and bread together.
- In a large bowl or food processor, mash bananas until mushy.
- You may use steamed and mashed homemade foods or baby foods from jars.
- Companies purchase thousands of tons of old newsprint every year: they mash it into a pulp, skim the ink off the top, and make more newsprint.
- They'd take it, mash the flowers into pulp and use it to dye their fabrics for the village.
- And now here they lie, in an echo of the little boy and the snowman, just a little mashed lifeless pile proving that the episode wasn't a dream at all.
- She forcefully reached over and mashed the play button, storming out of the room as the message began to play for her boss.
- It's smooth and responsive, quickly downshifting when the gas is mashed, and upshifting late or early depending on what the driver is doing with the throttle.
- Half the action scenes felt like someone was mashing the gas pedal while the parking brake was still engaged.
- The materials to be distilled are mashed in water.
- We have inherited two mighty tubs intended, probably, for mashing illicit whisky, but since we took over the quondam pig and Christmas tree empire, each of them contains a geranium.
- Its full of the rich, complex malt flavors that only mashing will give you.
- Mash all of this together, season with pepper and pour over it enough of the meat stock to produce a mash of soft consistency.
- The Panchara Patta is eaten by being crushed by hand into flakes, adding to a banana mash and mixing the two well.
- We followed with fillet of cod coated in a herb and Parmesan crust served on a parsnip mash, and French onion, mushroom and Gruyère cheese tart.
- If no pasture is available then the mare will have to be fed a bran mash to keep the feces loose.
- Protein-rich worm feed and chicken mash are added for supplements.
- She slowly transferred them to Pro-nutro then growing mash and finally garden bird seed.
- This dish is perfect served with creamy mash and buttered cabbage.
- She did sausages and mash and toad in the hole - that was one of our favourites.
- Opt for simple comforting English fare like fish-finger sarnies with ketchup, or Cornish pasties and sausage and mash.
- I suspect that the reason the recipe calls for a large amount of sugar in the wort is that this mash doesn't produce enough fermentable sugars to make beer.
- The ideal pH of the wort, which is the mash soaked in hot water, is about 4.7.
- To make the mash, the malted barley is crushed between rollers and then wet with hot water, at around 65°C.
Verbos con partícula
mash something up
- informal Mix or combine two or more different elements: in my films I’ve always tried to artfully mash up genres Dinsdale mashes up dance styles like UK garage, house, and hip-hop with masterful aplombMás ejemplos en oraciones
- Mashing up the superhero genre with the high school comedy, Mike Mitchell's Sky High is the kind of movie Disney should produce more often.
- They toyed with Afro-Brazilian hoo-hah for a good few years before they started mashing up ragga, noise, punk, and R&B.
- The London-born outfit emerged a few years ago and have spent their time since then mashing up an eclectic set of influences in a sound which can best be described as thrilling.
Old English māsc (used as a brewing term); perhaps ultimately related to mix.
Brewing provides the earliest context of mash. The mash is a mixture of ground malt and hot water which is left to stand to form the infusion called ‘wort’. The first example of mash meaning ‘mashed potatoes’ is from 1904, by the British MP and novelist A. E. W. Mason: ‘I…go into a public-house…and have a sausage and mash and a pot of beer.’ The word may ultimately be related to mix. This is from Latin mixtus which became mixte in Old French. This was heard by English speakers as ‘mixed’ and a new verb, to mix, was formed. As an abbreviation for ‘mobile army surgical hospital’ MASH goes back to 1950. The term was made famous in the 1970 film M*A*S*H, set in a field hospital during the Korean War. The film gave rise to a long-running TV series (1972–83).