princesingh27
1+ Views

The korean cookware you need to know

This product is dessigned to be used in the kitchen and comes with a limited lifetime warranty made from high quality stainless steel that is easy to clean and dishwasher safe

Cooking your own Korean dishes is the best way to appreciate Korean cuisine. Spices play an important role in providing Korean cuisine with its diverse flavors. Furthermore, Korean cookware plays an equally significant role in ensuring the fusion of flavors in Korean food.


Korean cooking can be intimidating for beginners. You can, however, make a wholesome Korean meal with just the right ingredients and techniques. It is also notable that Korean utensils play a big part in this preparation. All you need is the right Korean dinnerware set to complete your homemade Korean meal once you have the necessary Korean ingredients and cooking gear.

Learn about the Best Korean Cookware and Dinnerware

A part of Korean cooking has always been earthen utensils. Korean food is known for its unique flavor as a result of these utensils. To prepare soups and stews, huge pots called ttukbaeji must be used. It does, however, go beautifully with a table setting thanks to its distinctive shape.


Throughout the generations, Korean culture has been studied in detail to create these beautiful, modern yet traditional ceramic best korean cookware collections. Beautiful cookware ranges from Geonsangnam-do’s Sancheong region are made of Obu clay, which the designer, Jeong Won-seob, created in collaboration with Lee Hyeon-gyu. Years of research and dedication went into the creation of these modern cookware pieces. Food is known to taste better when they are added without being altered in any way.


Haeinyo series by artist Kim Sang-in, made of ceramic, also features cookware. A set of authentic Joseon porcelain articles are revamped for the modern kitchen and table setting of the 21st century.
The Kim’C Market offers Korean products in addition to many items related to the kitchen, such as paper towels, table mats, and gloves. With its korean ceramic cookware collection, Kim’C Market aims to bring Korean cooking to your home in the U.S. We offer high-quality and best Korean cookware at great prices!

What is the material of Korean cookware

Cookware made of Korean agalmatolite can be used to prepare one or two servings of bap (cooked rice). You can prepare and serve plain white rice, as well as hot rice dishes like bibimbap and gulbap (oyster rice) in dolsot.


Shop for different types of korean cookware brands online at one place for a perfect look in your kitchen
0 Likes
0 Shares
Comment
Suggested
Recent
Cards you may also be interested in
Kpop is Actually Born from Korean Protest Songs
Alright so I'm a total history nerd, I majored in East Asian Studies and eat stuff like this up. Read the full (long!) article here - I will try to explain it basically, but its really worth the read. Here we go: It all started with Japan. As you might know, Japan colonized Korea eventually trying to erase Korean culture all together on the peninsula. In the very beginning though, that wasn't the case. Japan was willing to share Korean and Japanese culture, and the Japanese and Korean elite often spoke together and traded pop culture. Japanese elite brought over Western-influenced music because of their connections with the Western world (which Korea didn't interact with other than missionaries at the time) The Korean elite wanted to be modern and successful like Japan, so they adopted this music (called Changga) as their new favorite genre. (You can hear a lot of European influences in early Korean music...) This is where it gets interesting. The Korean elite wanted to be independent of Japan. They wanted Korea to stand alone as a strong nation, not pushed around by China or Japan anymore. They stared the pro-independence movement. Now, most revolutions like this would turn to traditional music, traditional culture to strengthen the country (for example, Korea would use ancient Korean songs to protest the Japanese occupation) but the Korean elite didn't! They wanted Korea to be strong, and to be strong they felt like they needed to modernize - ie be like the West. They used this Changga music (ironically brought to them by Japan) to protest Japanese rule! To this day Korea is always trying to "keep up with" the Western world so that they can be considered modern and powerful. Most things that they do is to modernize and stay trendy because that is how the country has always defined strength. But then, Japan decided to make money off of that... Japan had seen its first real pop music hit in 1914. People were buying records, following tabloids, and really getting into pop culture. That was really the birth of the Japanese music industry. In 1926, Korea had a similar experience. A song called the "Death Song" appeared, sung by Yun Shim-Deok. The singer committed suicide with her lover right after the song was released and the story made HUGE headlines. It was chilling, 'romantic,' and dramatic. Korea ate it up. Japanese record companies came in and started selling the record, selling over 50,000 copies! (In 1926 that number is totally insane!) You can listen to the death song here: The record industry after that was run mainly by the Japanese yakuza and their partnered Korean gangsters. The industry was set up very similar to how it is now, with entertainment industries doing everything in-house (SM has specific song writers that only work for SM, and their artists are actors, singers, models, etc) This is also why so many Kpop artists become actors...because even back in the 1920s musicians couldn't make enough money so the real way to make a living was through acting. That still stands today. So, today's Kpop is based off of this first "Korean pop" hit (the death song) AND protest songs against Japan. So when people say that Kpop is just a copy of Western music, they're sort of right but not in the way that they're thinking. Yes, its a reflection of Western culture, but the reason behind it is that Korea has been fighting to be recognized as a modern, powerful force to be reckoned with since the early 1900s. They want people to know Korea is strong, modern, and a country to look up to, not look down upon. So the next time someone tells you Kpop is a lame copy of American pop - give them this little history lesson. Again, PLEASE read the full article - its so interesting! HERE it is!
6 Korean Olympians To Watch!
You know I can't WAIT for the Olympics so let's look at a few awesome Olympians representing South Korea :D PS: 올림픽 - oh-lim-pik! Ki Bo Bae - Archery A South Korean archer who was ranked the world’s number one archer in August 2015. She is the current World Championship and the defending Olympic champion in archery. An Chang Rim - Judo South Korea’s premier lightweight Judo champion and the nation’s representative in the 2016 summer olympics. He is currently ranked first in the world and seeded first in the Olympics. Kim Ji Yeon - Fencing A South Korean sabre fencer and the 2012 Olympic champion. Having started foil fencing at the age of 13, she is the first South Korean woman to win a gold medal in fencing in the Olympic games. Shin A Lam - Fencing A fencer whose 2012 duel sparked a huge controversy in the Olympic games after a timekeeping error gave her opponent a timing advantage. When South Korea immediately appealed the decision, Shin waited for over an hour on the duelling ground, in accordance to the fencing bylaws, while judges deliberated and eventually gave the win to Shin’s opponent. Son Yeon Jae - Rhythmic Gymnastics An individual rhythmic gymnast, dubbed the “National Fairy” of South Korea. She has won titles in the 2014 Asian Games, 2010 Asian Games, and 2014 World Championships. Calling it now: she's going to be the next Kim Yuna and have her face on EVERY advertisement lol! Park Tae Hwan - Swimming An Olympic swimmer who is the first South Korean to win an Olympic medal in swimming. He has competed and won medals in the 2008 and 2012 Summer Olympics, and is to compete once more in the upcoming 2016 games. Who else is PUUUUUMPED for the Olympics?!
Korean Winter Street Foods
Korea is proud of its food, but it REALLY proud of its street food. There are different foods depending on the season, and I have to say that winter is the best. Here's a list of foods you MUST TRY if you get the chance: 군고구마 (kun go-gu-ma) 군 means "roasted" and 고구마 is Korean sweet potato. The potato is roasted in a huge barrel oven, then handed to you with the skin still on. It's your job to peel it and eat the sweet goodness inside. You can buy an entire bag if you want! 호떡 (ho-ddeok) 호떡 is sort of a pancake/donut combination. It is fried dough filled with cinnamon, sugar, and occasionally nuts. It is flattened into a pancake shape and handed to you in a tiny paper cup. Be careful with the first bite because the inside are often boiling hot! (There are also vegetable versions but the dessert version is much better in my opinion!) 군밤 (kun bam) We just learned that 군 means roasted and now we learn another word: 밤 means chestnut! Just like in New York where there are roasted nut stands everywhere around Christmas time, the cold weather brings out the roasted chestnut vendors. 계란빵 (kye-ran bbang) 계란 means egg while 빵 means bread so voila! Egg bread! The bread part is similar to corn bread, but a little less corn-y and the egg is steamed on top to make a really, really delicious combo. It's my favorite street food after 군고구마 :D 호두과자 (ho-du kwa-ja) The small of this is unnnnbelievable! 호두 means walnut and 과자 means cookie or snack. Therefore 호두과자 is a walnut cookie! They are shaped like walnuts and filled with sweet red bean. You can buy these by the bag full too! 회오리감자 (hwae-o-ri kam-ja) LOOK AT THESE THINGS! They are called 회오리감자 because 회오리 means tornado and 감자 means potato. Behold the potato tornado! I have NO idea how you eat these :) Have you guys tried any of these? Which are your favorite? @NysA @xanderskissme @AmbieB @Jiyongixoxo @BabySheep @phantomsluvr @Rhia @VixenViVi @JohnEvans @RobertMarsh @ElizabethT @ArmyofKookie @shantalcamara @KittyKpop @jannatd93 @cthulu @HarperKennett @musicundefined9 @DekaraMiller @Mahealani @kpoplove89 @tannyo @IMNII @kpopisnylife @KoreanLove2 @lawtont @baileykayleen @oceanseokjin @Sammie99522 @RoyallyPrincess @heidichiesa @asterkimchee @CurrySoop @malibella @puppycatX0X0 @notgucci3 @Lizzeh @reallychelsea @JorgeRAMME @adikiller @blazinpurplehl @kvnguyen @lupemontserrat @ParkMinRin13 @peytoncarter2 @aguileragissel @FallingByeol @adritha13 @toughcookie @TesneemElAlami @VWolf12XOXO @ToyaH @aleciaLOVES @no5alive @AnnahiZaragoza @TravelSizedGirl @kthyl @Adetoro @linzi0302 @hahabts @primodiva93 @cindystran @Saeda1320 @misssukyi @preeta @Yearnin2learn @DorisMay27 @iforisabelle @TLeahEdwards @robertakm64 @azaraa @JeanNwagbuo @aliahwhbmida @WiviDemol @ariana2k @sosoaloraine23 @hisundays @3mmY4 @sukkyongwanser @asterkimchee @misssukyi @MandySpaulding @LatoyaHudson @Claymorex @SaraHelguero @thatkdramalover @sierradimes @TokkiGwiyomi @AnelVega @KaiTakashima @UKissMeKevin @jemitza @VWolf12XOXO @HuonTreeRoo @lovebluecolor @kel53 @JezziCrypt @LysetteMartinez @Fleurdemai00 @oxSoZeroxo @k0reanbbyq @ceramoore3 @YessicaCardenas @Kuramariin @jannatd93 @herreravanessa9 @WiviDemol @VixenViVi @Roxy1903 @NiaLuv19 @kmayong @Baekyeol27 @9thMuse @Ilikepancakes @CandaceJordan @RobertMarsh @KiKi29 @Rhia @AnnahiZaragoza @YGWinner @EllieDean @LizaNightshade @panouvang123 @sherrysahar @mistymaity @GuerlyReyes @maralatto @shantalcamara @paszikelly @SerenaMcG @unbreakable1109 @Diablo6 @YessicaCardenas @Tigerlily84 @JorgeRAMME @Bose @AegyoBunny @VivianCrespoMed @Airess95 @SHINee808 @DaisySalazar @Pickles440 @BryAnnaAhrens @CloverShadows @JordanShuler @ChrystalA @Diajuni @minsangu @TatyTheTot @GraceWatson @NickySerban @Sinique @AnaMata7397 @nightcoreanimen @KarlythePanda66 @KellyOConnor @trashlord @hyolouxx @Sarahwifi @JayDay @nettaj1013 @Miyukichan @XergaB20 @pharmgirlerin @JasmineWilliams @toughcookie @warjeensuleiman @DasiaB @talimarks @ckienitz @KeyBoss @ChristiMarie @YokoUdoran @hayesfordaze @KagamiTaiga @malibella @ocherrylimeadeo @DjKpop12 @reyestiny93 @ZeeRow
Tại sao đất nước Hàn Quốc thu hút người Việt?
Nhắc tới Hàn Quốc hầu như ai cũng biết , đây là đất nước phát triển thuộc top hàng đầu châu Á song song với Nhật Bản. Trong những năm gần đây số lượng lao động và học sinh đăng ký đi sang nước này làm việc và học tập đang ngày một tăng. Với môi trường sống hiện đại kinh tế phát triển thì không có gì lạ khi Hàn Quốc luôn thu hút người nước ngoài tới. So với VN thì đồng tiền Hàn Quốc cũng có giá trị cao hơn, chúng ta hãy cùng xem 1 tỷ won bằng bao nhiêu tiền Việt nhé. Các bạn trẻ sang Hàn Quốc với chương trình du học tự túc hay đi theo học bổng đều có những ưu nhược điểm riêng, trường học tại đây có chất lượng giáo dục hàng đầu nên đây là cơ hội tuyệt vời cho những ai yêu thích xứ sở kim chi. Ngược lại với chương trình du học, XKLD Hàn Quốc lại đang bị hạn chế vì luật quy định của quốc gia này sau khi tình trạng lao động Việt bỏ trốn quá nhiều. Chúng ta đều biết xuất khẩu lao động Mỹ lương cao nhưng không đi được cho nên đi làm việc tại HQ hay Nhật là sự lựa chọn tốt nhất cho người lao động Việt. Hàn Quốc không chỉ có nền giáo dục tiên tiến có nhiều trường Đại học lọt tốp đầu Châu Á và thế giới, tới đây du học sinh được tiếp cậnđời sống văn hóa đa dạng phong phú, học tập và trải nghiệm môi trường sống hiện đại. Hàn Quốc cũng có nhiều phong cảnh đẹp, thu hút khách tham quan du lịch từ các nước. Thu nhập 1 tháng tại quốc gia này cũng cao gấp nhiều lần so với tại VN. Đây cũng là một trong những lý do người lao động Việt mong muốn sang đây làm việc. Xem thêm: đất nước Qatar
DIY tissue paper tea set
Add some amazing, cute and chic flair to your kitchen or dining area with this tissue paper tea set. This tea set will add a pop of color to your living space. This DIY tutorial comes from the wonderfully creative people at Brit + Co. Materials For this project, you will need: -- A plain white tea set (you can find them for cheap online here and here) -- Tissue paper -- Dishwasher safe Mod Podge -- Scissors -- Foam brush -- Porcelain pens You can find the majority of these items at a craft store. Cut out the tissue paper Use the scissors to cut out the tissue paper into small triangles. You can cut them into a few different sizes to add a little more variety to your project. Apply the tissue triangles to the tea set Use the foam brush to apply a layer of Mod Podge to the tea set wherever you want to have the triangles. Then, place the tissue paper triangles on the Mod Podge-covered tea set. Then, apply another layer of Mod Podge over the tissue paper. Be careful — the tissue paper tears easily when applying the Mod Podge over it. Add detailing to the top of the teapot Use the ceramic pen to add detailing to the top of the teapot. This is a completely optional step — it's completely up to you if you want to add some extra flair with the ceramic pen. Repeat these steps on the ceramic mugs. Fill up your tea set with your favorite type of tea and enjoy! For more DIY projects for your home or apartment, check out the "DIY home" collection!
8 Clever Ways to Use Mason Jars
Mason jars are the cutest. Of all the recent "hipster" home trends, they're the one that delights me most. They're just packed with country charm and down-on-the-farm practicality. Plus they're perfectly-sized, airtight, reusable containers, and because they're glass, they're 1) way cuter than and 2) way better for the planet than Tupperware. Check out all these cool, creative ways to use mason jars and be inspired! As a refillable sugar container, complete with pour spout! Keep this next to the coffee maker for some old-school diner charm. As a match holder! It's way cuter than the standard matchbox. Cut out a circle of sandpaper for a strikable lid. Cut a small hole to make your matches more accessible! It's a perfect way to keep matches close at hand and easy to use. As a rustic iced coffee (or tea) cup. This specially-made one fits into cupholders, too! On sale for less than $10 on Etsy. As a lovely vehicle for homemade salads! Check out my guide to crafting the perfect jar salad here. As a cocktail shaker! This 4-piece $29 set is available from the Brooklyn-based Mason Shaker. As baking dishes for adorable mini-pies! (Or perfectly sized dinner rolls, or fruit crisps, or cheesecake-in-a-jar... the possibilities are endless.) Find tons of cute jar dessert ideas here. As gorgeous glitter-dipped centerpieces, vases, or shelf ornaments. Tutorial at Lilyshop. To make orange-infused vinegar – a homemade, green cleaning product. Stuff a 16 oz. mason jar with orange peels (or clementine, lime, or lemon peels). Fill with white vinegar. Store in a cool, dark place for 2 weeks. At the end of that time, you'll be left with good-smelling vinegar. Simply pour into a spray bottle, dilute with water (a 1:1 ratio), and clean away! More detail here.