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Exploring Global Flavors with Test Kitchen TV Recipes: A World Culinary Tour
Are you tired of cooking the same old dishes? Do you long to explore new flavors and cuisines from around the world? Look no further than test kitchen TV recipes. These culinary creations are not only delicious but also offer a window into different cultures and traditions. Join us on a virtual journey as we explore global flavors with test kitchen TV recipes.
Unveiling the Secrets of Asian Cuisine
Asian cuisine is known for its bold flavors and intricate techniques. Test kitchen TV recipes can provide you with a gateway to this fascinating culinary world. From Japanese sushi to Thai curries, there is a vast array of Asian dishes waiting to be discovered.
One popular test kitchen TV recipe that showcases the diversity of Asian cuisine is Korean Bibimbap. This colorful dish consists of rice topped with an assortment of sautéed vegetables, marinated beef or tofu, and a fried egg. The combination of flavors and textures creates a harmonious balance that will leave your taste buds craving more.
Another delightful test kitchen TV recipe worth exploring is Indian Butter Chicken. This rich and creamy dish features tender chicken cooked in a flavorful tomato-based sauce, seasoned with an array of aromatic spices such as cumin, coriander, and garam masala. Pair it with some naan bread or basmati rice for a truly authentic experience.
A Taste of Europe: From Italy to France
Europe is home to some of the most celebrated cuisines in the world, and test kitchen TV recipes can help you recreate these traditional dishes in your own kitchen.
One iconic Italian dish that often graces the screens of test kitchen TV shows is homemade pasta. Whether it’s classic spaghetti carbonara or silky-smooth fettuccine Alfredo, making fresh pasta from scratch allows you to savor the true essence of Italian cooking.
If French cuisine piques your interest, test kitchen TV recipes can guide you through the art of creating delicate pastries like croissants and macarons. These recipes may seem daunting at first, but with step-by-step instructions and expert tips from test kitchen chefs, you’ll be able to master French baking techniques in no time.
The Flavors of the Americas
From North to South, the Americas boast a wide range of culinary traditions that are as diverse as their landscapes. Test kitchen TV recipes provide a glimpse into this melting pot of flavors.
In the United States, you can explore regional dishes like New England clam chowder or Southern-style barbecue ribs. These recipes often come with a twist, showcasing innovative flavor combinations or modern cooking techniques that elevate traditional favorites.
Further south, test kitchen TV recipes can introduce you to the vibrant flavors of Mexican cuisine. From sizzling fajitas to tangy salsa verde, these dishes are packed with fresh ingredients and bold spices that will transport you straight to the streets of Mexico City.
Embracing Exotic Tastes: African and Middle Eastern Cuisine
Last but not least, let’s embark on a culinary adventure through Africa and the Middle East. Test kitchen TV recipes offer a chance to explore lesser-known cuisines that are rich in history and flavor.
Moroccan tagine is one such dish that captures the essence of North African cuisine. This slow-cooked stew combines tender meat or vegetables with aromatic spices like cinnamon, cumin, and saffron. The result is a fragrant and hearty meal that will transport you to the bustling markets of Marrakech.
Middle Eastern cuisine also offers a treasure trove of flavors waiting to be discovered through test kitchen TV recipes. Whether it’s Lebanese hummus or Turkish baklava, these dishes showcase the region’s love for fresh ingredients and bold spices.
In conclusion, if you’re looking to expand your culinary horizons and explore global flavors, test kitchen TV recipes are a fantastic resource. From Asian delicacies to European classics, and from the Americas to Africa and the Middle East, these recipes will take you on a world culinary tour without leaving your kitchen. So grab your apron, turn on your TV, and let the flavors of the world come alive in your home.
This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.
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The ‘Deadpool 2’ re-cut will test how Fox’s edgier assets could fit into Disney
Movies usually stay in their lanes. It’s rare for a character from an R-rated franchise to appear in a PG-13 film, for instance. That’s one reason Sony made Venom to be rated PG-13. It creates the possibility that your friendly neighborhood, and very lucrative , Spider-Man could appear in future films.
The Deadpool franchise, which pushed boundaries for an R-rated superhero movie in 2016, is testing limits again with its latest installment—a cleaned up, PG-13 version of the Deadpool sequel that came out earlier this year . The re-cut from 20th Century Fox, which licenses the foul-mouthed, super-human mercenary from Marvel, features 20 minutes of new footage filmed for a family friendly audience, including scenes from movie trailers in which Fred Savage fulfills an old role from the 1987 movie The Princess Bride . Once Upon a Deadpool , as the rerelease is being called, will get a limited holiday run in the US, from Dec. 12-24, with $1 of every ticket sold going to the charity Fudge Cancer.
Reportedly released to fill a gap in Fox’s theatrical schedule, the movie will also test whether the R-rated character can resonate with people when his raunchy bravado is toned down, and whether the character could conceivably fit into the broader Marvel Cinematic Universe. Disney is set to acquire most of 21st Century Fox’s assets, including its movie studios, for $71 billion in the first half of 2019. After the merger, all of Fox’s Marvel franchises, including the Deadpool and X-Men movies, will fall under the purview of Marvel Studios, which has taken a decidedly cleaner approach to its films. None of Disney’s Marvel movies are rated R by the Motion Picture Association of America, like the Deadpool films and Logan are.
Disney CEO Bob Iger hasn’t said how the Marvel movies will be integrated and whether the current Fox and Marvel Studios characters will exist in the same universe—save that the Marvel movies will be supervised by one entity, Marvel Studios, which is led by Kevin Feige. “Kevin’s got a lot of ideas,” Iger told The Hollywood Reporter , when asked in September whether Deadpool could be an Avenger. “I’m not suggesting that’s one of them. But who knows?”
The movies in Fox’s X-Men universe have been hit or miss , but Deadpool has so far been a tremendous success for Fox. The first film, which fans practically demanded Fox make , was unabashed fan service; it was brutal and full of the graphic language, chimichangas, and inappropriate behavior people expect from the comic-book character. It took in $783 million at the global box office , more than 13 times its production budget, and more than any X-Men film , unadjusted for inflation. Deadpool 2 , which also set up another super-human team, X-Force, generated $734 million worldwide against an estimated $110 million production budget.
The Deadpool franchise could serve Disney well, especially if it can be rolled into the Marvel Cinematic Universe, where characters frequently crossover into one another’s films and team up in titles like the Avengers movies.
“This is a test for Disney to see if it will work,” said Jeff Bock, senior analyst at entertainment research firm Exhibitor Relations. “That’s all it is. … They’re testing to see if they can get away with a PG-13 Deadpool .”
To be sure, other movies have been cleaned up or edited to meet standards on TV, airplanes, and other secondary movie markets. A year ago, studio Sony also announced a plan to re-release censored, family friendly versions of some older movies like Spider-Man and Ghostbusters on home video, but creators that work with Sony like Seth Rogen and Judd Apatow pushed back on it and the effort has stalled.
If the PG-13 version of Deadpool 2 does well, it gives Marvel more room to experiment with the character. Disney could use a family friendly version of Deadpool in other Marvel films, boost sales of toys and other merchandise tied to the anti-hero, or use the character in its theme parks. The media conglomerate is known for stretching its entertainment properties across its distribution engine.
If the movie flops, there’s little harm done. The reshoots cost less than developing a PG-13 Deadpool movie from scratch. The prospects for the R-rated franchise are still strong, considering how well the first two movies did. And fans at least seem to be getting a kick out of the promos for the movie.
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- Complete Tour of Heroes
- Cypress.io E2E Testing
Testing 'Tour of Heroes' Angular Application
By this point in the documentation, you should be familiar with:
- Installing Angular
- Creating a New Angular project
- End To End Testing
It is now time to use this acquired knowledge to test an Angular Application.
In this demonstration is expected that you have a working 'Tour of Heroes' Application for both unit testing and end to end testing. This Angular application can be completed by following the step by step process on the Angular documentation. Navigate the Angular's Tour of Heroes Tutorial .
NOTE: While this documentation will cover Angular's own integration for unit and end to end testing, it is recommended that users refer to Cypress.io for Angular End to End testing. Likewise this documentation will replicate the end to end testing example using Cypress in the next section - End to End Testing Tour of Heroes with Cypress.io .
An otherwise a completed Tour of Heroes Application can be found within the OpenWaterFoundation github in the owf-learn-angular-test repository. This repository holds the completed code for the following testing examples:
- Completed Tour of Heroes Application
- A Simple Unit Testing Example
- A Simple End to End Testing Example
- A Tour of Heroes Application with Unit Testing
- A Tour of Heroes Application with End to End Testing
Navigate to the owf-learn-angular-test repository to find the completed code.
Once you have a properly working Tour of Heroes app, you may proceed to the following testing examples.
The following unit tests were written by @oOMEOo and found originally on github . This demonstration will utilize these test to assist you in understanding unit testing. Bellow the separate code for several testing files is provided.
Once again, the full application code for unit testing can be found in the owf-learn-angular-test repository.
The first testing file we will go over is dashboard.component.spec.ts :
This file should contain the following code:
Tests for hero-search.component.spec.ts :
Test for hero.servive.spec.ts
Tests for heroes.component.spec.ts :
Tests for messages.component.spec.ts :
This test is rather simple and just tests whether the component was correctly created. This general format can be applied to any component to test the creation of components, and is a good place to start when starting out with unit testing.
Tests for message.service.ts :
End to End Testing
The next part of this demonstration will look at a more complex example of end to end testing. To begin this demonstration you willstill need a working Tour of Heroes application. Cheat sheets for accessing elements will also be provided to help assist you in your end 2 end tests.
For this End to End testing demonstration you will once again only need two files. app.e2e-spec.ts and app.po.ts . These files are generally auto generated when you create an Angular project, and are located in the e2e directory.
The app.po.ts file is a page object that allows ups to define our page and some functions that find certain buttons or variables.
In this example of end to end testing, functions will be written within the app.e2e-spec.ts file. Generally you will want to have these functions in the page object file to have cleaner code.
The full code for the end to end testing example can be found on github in the owf-learn-angular repository. Additionally see below for the code as well.
The code of the file app.e2e.spec.ts file should contain the following:
Running End 2 End tests
Running your E2E tests is easy. Since we are using Angular CLI, all we have to do is run the command:
If everything goes well, your application should open in a separate browser and test the functionality of your application. When the browser pops up it will display the message "Chrome is being controlled by automated test software".
Additionally in your terminal, you should seen output stating whether or not the following test have passed. For this demonstration all of your tests should pass.
Cheatsheet for Accessing Elements:
Cheatsheet of typing:, cheatsheet for collection:.
Testing the Tour of Heroes — HeroDetailComponent
As with every component and test you’ll ever write, it’s best to start with the list of things the component can do.
This is worth repeating. If you only get one thing out of this post, let it be this:
It’s much better to write and test a component starting from a list of things the user can do with the UI, rather than trying to test the code that powers it.
If you do your job right, you’ll either get 100% coverage or find blocks of code which aren’t really needed and thus can be deleted.
In our case the component is created already so we’ll skip that part. The component looks like this:
Let’s create the list of things the user can do with this component. In the case of the HeroDetail Component there are two main scenarios, with and without a hero present.
With a hero
- Displays some content
- Has a header with the hero name in uppercase
- Has a label with the hero id
- Has an input box with the hero name
- When the “go back” button is clicked it calls location.back()
- Updates the hero property when user types on the input
- When the “save” button is clicked, it updates the hero property then calls location.back()
Without a hero
- Doesn’t display anything
That’s all we’re going to test. With this list the tests almost write themselves!
Let’s start by generating the scaffold using SimonTest because ain’t nobody got time for that:
Out the bat we get 100% coverage but mind you the goal isn’t to achieve 100% coverage, it’s to properly test the component . In this case we only got tests for the code, not the actual UI the users will interact with.
So let’s test this based on our use cases.
- Doesn’t display anything . The key to testing this is to make sure getHero returns undefined and then checking if anything renders.
The first thing to do is make sure getHero returns a valid hero for the rest of the tests to use.
- Displays some content . Does it display something? Anything?
2. Has a header with the hero name in uppercase . Since we’re getting the native element it’s always a good idea to leverage TypeScript and define the type of the element. In this case it’s HTMLHeadingElement .
3. Has a label with the hero id . Notice how the text “id:” is in a span next to the id number, yet .textContent shows “id: 123”, just like the user would see it.
4. Has an input box with the hero name. Since the input box is bound using [(ngModel)] we have to wait for the component to become stable. IMHO detectChanges should take care of this scenario but that’s a rant for another post.
5. When the “go back” button is clicked it calls location.back() . In the case we’re going to grab the first button on the page but I have to note it’s a bit fragile. In a real component you typically have more elements and classes to make the selector more sturdy. Btw, I see adding IDs for the sake of testing a smell (it’s an easy way to end up with duplicate IDs on a page).
6. Updates the hero property when user types on the input . Changing the value of the input isn’t enough for Angular to pick up the changes, you have to dispatch the input event.
7. When the “save” button is clicked, it updates the hero property then calls location.back() . For this we want to spy on the hero service and location. updateHero can provide undefined as the subscription value because the component isn’t going to use it. We’re grabbing the second button so check out the notes for test № 5.
And that’s it. Now we’ve properly tested the component. All our use cases are covered and we have tests that depend very little on the implementation.
Check out hero-detail.component.spec.ts for the final version of the tests.
of & from (rxjs)
TestBed.get (TestBed.inject on Angular 9+)
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Creator of SimonTest, a plugin that generates Angular tests.
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Angular Tour of Heroes tutorial with testing
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This project illustrates Angular's Tour of Heroes tutorial with Continuous Integration, running unit and end-to-end tests on Travis CI .
This project was generated with Angular CLI version 1.7.4 (updated to 6.0.1).
- Tutorial 2/b - Create a new application - 199bf66
- Added Travis CI configuration - fbf17cc
- Implemented tutorial with testing in mind - #1
- Updated Angular to version 6 - #4
- Updated Angular to version 7 - #14
Run ng serve for a dev server. Navigate to http://localhost:4200/ . The app will automatically reload if you change any of the source files.
Run ng build to build the project. The build artifacts will be stored in the dist/ directory. Use the -prod flag for a production build.
Running unit tests
Run ng test to execute the unit tests via Karma .
Running end-to-end tests
Run ng e2e to execute the end-to-end tests via Protractor .
- TypeScript 74.3%
Software under test: Angular Tour of Heroes
The software under test is based on the heroes tutorial of the angular framework (see here ).
Description of the test workflow:
We want to create a new heroe named Sancho and want to verify after creation, if the new created heroe will be listed on the heroes page.