Do you like ice-cream???

@Waiter (835)
Italy
December 9, 2006 10:29am CST
I love it also in winter!!!! It is very very good!!!!!
1 person likes this
9 responses
@gittabest (1949)
• Iceland
18 Jan 07
Me too I just love icecream, have a nice day
@lihuajing (2054)
• China
18 Jan 07
Yeah! I love icecream!
@asfi123 (955)
• India
31 Dec 06
ice cream - ice cream
i love ice creams in all seasons my favourite flavour is vaniila and chocalate
• India
31 Dec 06
I love it very much yesterday also i have one.
@indiranaik (1525)
• India
31 Dec 06
icecream - icecream
i love it
@classact (1396)
• India
26 Dec 06
Ice cream (originally iced cream) is a frozen dessert made from dairy products such as cream (or substituted ingredients), combined with flavorings and sweeteners such as sugar. This mixture is cooled while stirring to prevent large ice crystals from forming. Although the term "ice cream" is sometimes used to mean frozen desserts and snacks in general, it is usually reserved for frozen desserts and snacks made with a high percentage of milk fat. Frozen custard, yoghurt, sorbet and other similar products are sometimes also called ice cream. Governments often regulate the use of these terms based on quantities of ingredients.Modern industrially-produced ice cream is made from a mixture of ingredients: * minimum of 10% milk fat * 9-12% milk solids: this component, also known as the serum solids, contains the proteins (caseins and whey proteins) and carbohydrates (lactose) found in milk * 12-16% sweeteners: usually a combination of sucrose and/or glucose-based corn syrup sweeteners * 0.2-0.5% stabilizers and emulsifiers, e.g. agar or carrageenan extracted from seaweed * 55%-64% water which comes from milk solids or other ingredients These ingredients, along with air incorporated during the stirring process, make up ice cream. Generally, less expensive ice creams contain lower-quality ingredients (for example, when vanilla bean is replaced with artificial vanillin), and more air is incorporated, sometimes as much as 50% of the final volume. Artisan-produced ice creams, such as Berthillon's, often contain very little air, although some is necessary to produce the characteristic creamy texture of the product. Generally speaking, the finest ice creams have between 3% and 15% air. Because ice cream is sold by volume, it is economically advantageous for producers to reduce the density of the product in order to cut costs. The use of stabilizers rather than cream and the incorporation of air also decrease the fat and energy content of less expensive ice creams, making them more appealing to those on diets. Ice creams come in a wide variety of flavors, often with additives such as chocolate flakes or chips, nuts, fruit, and small candies/sweets. Some of the most popular ice cream flavors are vanilla, chocolate, strawberry, and Neapolitan (a combination of the three). Many people also enjoy ice cream sundaes, which often have ice cream, hot fudge, nuts, whipped cream, cherries and other toppings.Before the development of modern refrigeration, ice cream was a luxury item reserved for special occasions. Making ice cream was quite laborious. Ice was cut commercially from lakes and ponds during the winter and stored in large heaps in holes in the ground or in wood-frame ice houses, insulated by straw. Ice cream was made by hand in a large bowl surrounded by packed ice and salt. The temperature of the ingredients was reduced by the mixture of crushed ice and salt. The salty water was cooled by the ice, and was liquid below the freezing point of pure water. The immersed container can make better contact with the salty water and ice mixture than it could with ice alone. The hand-cranked churn, which still used ice and salt for cooling, was invented by an American named Nancy Johnson in 1846, making production possible on site and avoiding the problem of continuous chilling between production and consumer. Ice cream became a popular item for the first time. The world's first commercial ice cream factory was opened in Baltimore, Maryland in 1851, by Jacob Fussell, a dairy farmer. An unstable demand for his milk led him to mass produce ice cream. This allowed the previously expensive concoction to be offered in the city at reduced prices. Fussell opened ice cream parlors as far west as Texas. Many were still around well into the 20th century. Fussell later sold his business to Borden. The development of industrial refrigeration by German engineer Carl von Linde during the 1870s eliminated the need to cut and store natural ice and when the continuous-process freezer was perfected in 1926, allowed commercial mass production of ice cream and the birth of the modern ice cream industry. The most common method for producing ice cream at home is to use an ice cream maker, in modern times generally an electrical device that churns the ice cream mixture while cooled inside a household freezer, or using ice and salt. A newer method of making home-made ice cream is to add liquid nitrogen to the mixture while stirring it using a spoon or spatula.hanks to mass production, ice cream is widely available in most parts of the world. Ice cream can be purchased in large tubs and squrounds from supermarkets/grocery stores, in smaller quantities from ice cream shops, convenience stores, and milk bars, and in individual servings from small carts or vans at public events. Some ice cream distributors sell ice cream products door-to-door from traveling refrigerated vans or carts, often equipped with speakers playing a children's music tune. On the Mediterranean coast of Turkey, ice cream is sometimes sold to beachgoers from small powerboats equipped with chest freezers. [edit] Precursors of ice cream People living in sufficiently cold climates have probably always taken advantage of snow and ice by flavoring them with fruit and honey. The ancients had saved ice for cold foods for thousands of years. Mesopotamia has the earliest icehouses in existence, 4,000 years old, beside the Euphrates River, where the wealthy stored items to keep them cold. The pharaohs of Egypt had ice shipped to them. In the 5th century BC, ancient Greeks sold snow cones mixed with honey and fruit in the markets of Athens. Roman emperor Nero (37–68) had ice brought from the mountains and combined with fruit toppings. Today's ice treats likely originated with these early ice delicaciesThe Persians mastered the technique of storing ice inside giant naturally-cooled refrigerators known as yakhchals. These structures kept ice brought in from the winter, or from nearby mountains, well into the summer. They worked by using tall windcatchers that kept the sub-level storage space at frigid temperatures. In 400 BC, Persians invented a special chilled pudding-like dish, made of rosewater and vermicelli which was served to royalty during summers. The ice was mixed with saffron, fruits, and various other flavors. The treat, widely made today in Iran, is called "faludeh", and is made from starch (usually wheat), spun in a sieve-like machine which produces threads or drops of the batter, which are boiled in water. The mix is then frozen, and mixed with rosewater and lemons, before serving.[1][2][verification needed] [edit] Arabia Ice cream was the favourite dessert for the caliphs of Baghdad. The Arabs were the first to add sugar to ice cream,[citation needed] and were also the first to make ice cream commercially, having factories in the 10th century [citation needed]. It was sold in the markets of all Arab cities in the past. It was made of a introduced to the west by Arabs, through Sicily
@akash_ain (387)
• India
21 Dec 06
yes i like icecream.......
@Crilli (2890)
• Italy
9 Dec 06
yes very much, but in winter it's too cold for it
@madanlohar (1163)
• India
9 Dec 06
ya me too like ice cream more in winter than in summer