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Kamis, 19 April 2012




















Bingung mau masak apa buat sarapan pagi??? Intip saja resep Nasi Goreng Istimewa berikut ini!!

Resep Bahan Nasi Goreng Istimewa :

  • 4 piring nasi putih
  • 200 gram udang, kupas, belah dua, garami, goreng
  • 100 gram daging kepiting/rajungan, rebus, tumis dengan mentega
  • 1 dada ayam, rebus, suwir-suwir dagingnya
  • 4 butir telur, buat mata sapi
  • 2 sendok makan mentega
  • 2 sendok teh puree tomat
  • ketimun dan tomat secukupnya

Resep Bumbu Halus Nasi Goreng Istimewa (dihaluskan) :

  • 6 buah cabai merah, rebus, buang bijinya
  • 10 buah bawang merah
  • 1 cm terasi
  • 1 sendok teh gula pasir
  • 2 sendok teh garam

Cara Membuat Nasi Goreng Istimewa :

  1. Tumis bumbu halus dengan mentega, tuangkan 2 sendok makan air serta puree tomat. Tambahkan daging ayam, aduk rata. Masukkan nasi, masak sampai matang.
  2. Hidangkan nasi goreng dengan menaruh di atasya kepiting, udang goreng, telur mata sapi, irisan ketimun dan tomat.
Selamat mencoba Resep Nasi Goreng Istimewa

Nasi goreng

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Nasi Goreng
Nasi Goreng Sosis.jpg
Nasi goreng istimewa - "Special fried rice" with sausages, egg, krupuk (prawn cracker) and pickles.
Place of origin Indonesia
Region or state Nationwide in Indonesia, also popular in the Netherlands
Creator(s) Indonesian cuisine
Course Main course
Serving temperature Hot
Main ingredient(s) Fried rice with meats, vegetables and spices, usually seasoned with sweet soy sauce
Variations Rich variations across Indonesia
Nasi goreng, literally meaning "fried rice" in Indonesian and Malay, can refer simply to fried pre-cooked rice, a meal including stir fried rice in small amount of cooking oil or margarine, typically spiced with kecap manis (sweet soy sauce), shallot, garlic, tamarind and chilli and accompanied with other ingredients, particularly egg, chicken and prawns. There is also another kind of nasi goreng which is made with ikan asin (salted dried fish) which is also popular across Indonesia.
Nasi goreng has been called the national dish of Indonesia,[1] though there are many other contenders. There are many Indonesian cuisines but few national dishes. Indonesia's national dish knows no social barriers. It can be enjoyed in its simplest manifestation from a tin plate at a roadside warung, travelling night hawker's cart; eaten on porcelain in restaurants, or constructed at the buffet tables of Jakarta dinner parties.[2]
In 2011 an online poll by 35,000 people held by CNN International chose Nasi Goreng as the number two of their 'World’s 50 Most Delicious Foods' list after rendang.[3]



[edit] History

Nasi goreng can trace its origin from Chinese fried rice, however it is not clear when Indonesians began to adopt the Chinese fried rice and create their own version of nasi goreng. The Chinese influences upon Indonesian cuisine can be seen in nasi goreng and mie goreng and appeared simultaneously with the introduction of stir frying technique that required the use of a Chinese wok. The trade between China and the Indonesian archipelago flourished since the era of Srivijaya around the 10th century and intensified in the Majapahit era around the 15th century. By that time the Chinese immigrants began to remain in the archipelago, bringing along with them their culture and cuisine. Chinese people usually favor freshly cooked hot food, and in their culture it is considered a taboo to throw away uneaten foodstuffs. As a result, the previous day's leftover rice was often recooked in the morning. Previously, Indonesians probably simply sun-dried the leftover rice to make intip or rengginang (rice cracker), the dried rice also could be ground to make rice flour.
The main distinctions of Indonesian fried rice compared to its Chinese and other Asian counterparts was mainly the application of sweet soy sauce, and the preference of stronger and spicier taste. Indonesian nasi goreng often includes krupuk and bawang goreng (fried shallots) to give a crispy texture.
Nasi goreng was part of the dinner menu for Barack Obama's state visit to Indonesia in 2010, where he praised the dish, along with bakso (meatball soup) and emping (melinjo crackers made from Gnetum gnemon), as delicious.[4]

[edit] Variations

There is no single recipe of nasi goreng, every fried rice dish with certain mixtures, additions, ingredients, and toppings could lead to another recipe of nasi goreng. Usually, in Indonesian households, the ingredients of nasi goreng to be prepared for daily breakfast in the morning could be the leftovers of the previous day's meals preserved in the refrigerator, added with fresh vegetables and eggs. The basic ingredients of nasi goreng are rice left over from yesterday's meal and sliced or ground bumbu (spices) mixture of shallot, garlic, pepper, salt, tomato ketchup, sambal or chili sauce, and usually sweet soy sauce. Some variants may add saus tiram (oyster sauce), ang-ciu (chinese cooking red wine), kecap ikan (fish sauce), or kecap inggris (Worcestershire sauce). The texture of leftover cooked rice is considered more suitable for nasi goreng than that of newly cooked rice, as freshly cooked rice is too moist and soft.
Some of common nasi goreng recipes are:
  • Nasi goreng ayam: the most common nasi goreng with chicken, spices and sweet soy sauce, the color is golden brown
  • Nasi goreng istimewa: special nasi goreng, usually refer to nasi goreng ayam with addition of fried eggs topping
  • Nasi goreng ati ampela: nasi goreng with chicken gizzard and liver
  • Nasi goreng sapi: nasi goreng with beef
  • Nasi goreng kambing: nasi goreng with goat meat
  • Nasi goreng pete: nasi goreng with green stinky beans, the combo variation of nasi goreng kambing-pete is also popular
  • Nasi goreng sea food: nasi goreng with seafood such as cuttlefish, prawns, shellfish and fish
  • Nasi goreng ikan asin: nasi goreng with salted fish usually without sweet soy sauce, as the result the color is paler than regular nasi goreng
  • Nasi goreng teri Medan: nasi goreng with salted anchovy, specialty of Medan, North Sumatra
  • Nasi goreng Aceh: Aceh style spicy shrimp nasi goreng
  • Nasi goreng Jawa Timur: East Javanese style of nasi goreng, similar with nasi goreng ayam, but sweet soy sauce is replaced with tomato and chili sauce, as the result the color is red instead of golden brown. The Makassar nasi goreng also red, similar to this one
  • Nasi goreng Magelangan: Central Javanese Magelang style of chicken nasi goreng mixed with noodles, it can be considered as the crossover between nasi goreng and mie goreng, it is sometimes called as nasi ruwet .
  • Nasi goreng amplop or nasi goreng pattaya: nasi goreng "enveloped" in thin omelette, can be found in Indonesia and Malaysia
  • Nasi goreng santri: means priest's nasi goreng, refer to a meatless vegetarian nasi goreng
  • Nasi goreng sosis: nasi goreng with sausages
  • Nasi goreng Hawaii or also called nasi goreng nanas: nasi goreng with pineapple
  • Nasi goreng Hongkong: nasi goreng Hongkong style, more closely related to Chinese fried rice and similar to Japanese Chahan (Yakimeshi)
  • Krupuk: various types of crackers, usually emping or prawn crackers
  • Acar: pickles made from vinegar preserved cucumber, shallots, carrot, and small chilli pepper
  • Sambal: somekind of traditional chilli sauce
  • Slices of fresh vegetables: usually cucumber, tomato, lettuce and cabbage
  • Fried eggs: fried eggs, omelette or shredded omelette could be served as nasi goreng toppings

[edit] Southeast Asian cuisine

In Indonesian and Malay, nasi means cooked rice and goreng means fried.

[edit] Ingredients

The main ingredients for the plain nasi goreng include pre-cooked rice, soy sauce, garlic, shallot and some spring onions for garnishing. Nasi goreng can be eaten at any time of day, and many Indonesians, Malaysians and Singaporeans eat nasi goreng for breakfast, often using leftovers from the previous day's dinner. The rice used to make nasi goreng is cooked ahead of time and left to cool down (so it is not soggy), which is one reason to use rice cooked from the day before.

[edit] Restaurants

In restaurants, the dish is often served as a main meal accompanied by additional items such as a fried egg, fried chicken, satay, vegetables, and kerupuk (meaning crackers, also called "prawn crackers" and many other names). In many warungs (street stalls), when accompanied by a fried egg, it is sometimes called nasi goreng istimewa (special fried rice).[citation needed] Nasi goreng is usually sold together with bakmie (noodle with meatballs) goreng by the street vendor. They sell a simple nasi goreng with small amount of shredded fried chicken, scrambled egg (that is mixed with water), green vegetables, and served with pickled cucumber.

[edit] In the Netherlands

In the Netherlands, Indonesian cuisine is common due to the historical colonial ties with Indonesia. Indonesian migrants (or their offspring) cater Indonesian food both in restaurants and as take-away. Also, take-away versions of nasi goreng are plentiful in supermarkets. Chinese take-aways and restaurants have also adapted nasi goreng, plus a selection of other Indonesian dishes, but spice them Cantonese style. In Flanders, the name nasi goreng is often used for any Asian style of fried rice.

[edit] Gallery

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