Ube

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This article is about the vegetable. For the Japanese city,see Ube, Yamaguchi.

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Ube (Purple Yam){{#if: |
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Conservation status

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Group: {{#switch:{{{virus_group}}} i=Group I (dsDNA) ii=Group II (ssDNA) iii=Group III (dsRNA) iv=Group IV ((+)ssRNA) v=Group V ((-)ssRNA) vi=Group VI (ssRNA-RT) vii=Group VII (dsDNA-RT) {{{virus_group}}}

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(unranked) {{{unranked_ordo}}}
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Species: D. alata
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Binomial name
Dioscorea alata
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Synonyms
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A piece of cake made with ube

Ube (or ubi) is the Filipino word for purple yam (Dioscorea alata). It contain pigments that gives its violet color . In India, this vegetable is known as ratalu or violet yam or the Moraga Surprise. In Japan this is called murasaki imo. In Tonga: Template:Okinaufi (and is considered there as a royal food), in [[Hawaii|HawaiTemplate:Okinai]]: uhi, in Tahiti: ufi. In the Philippines, ube is cooked with sugar and eaten as a sweetened dessert or jam called halaya ube which is a bright violet color. Ube is also an ingredient in the fruity dessert halo halo, another popular Filipino dessert.

In botany, this species is also known by the names "water yam" and "winged yam."

Contents

History

Ube is now used in a variety of desserts, as well as a flavour for ice cream, milk], Swiss rolls, tarts, cookies, cakes, and other pastries.

References

See also

  • Hopia, a Filipino pastry

External links

Original Source

Original content from Wikipedia under GNU Free Documentation License. See full disclaimer.