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Cookies PowerPoint Presentation

Cookies

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Cookies

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  1. Cookies Ms. Cilurzo

  2. 6 Types of Cookies • 1) Molded • 2) Refrigerator • 3) Pressed • 4) Bar • 5) Drop • 6) Rolled

  3. Bar Cookies • They are baked in a shallow pan and then cut into bars or squares • Examples: Brownies

  4. Drop Cookies • Made from soft dough and dropped onto a cookie sheet • Allow at least 2 inches between cookies since they spread and flatten a bit during baking • Example: Chocolate chip cookies

  5. Rolled Cookies • Made from stiff dough that is rolled out and cut into different shapes with cookie cutters • Rolled cookie dough needs to be chilled for easier handling • Example: Sugar Cookies, Gingerbread Cookies • Place the cookies about 1 inch apart from each other on the cookie sheet.

  6. Molded Cookies • Shaped by hand • Balls of dough may be rolled in chopped nuts or other coating before baking • Some are flattened with the bottom of a glass • This dough needs refrigeration so the cookies will be easier to shape • Overworking makes this dough tough • Example: SnickerdoodleCookies and Chocolate Crinkle Cookies

  7. Refrigerator Cookies • To make refrigerator cookies, form the dough into a long, even roll. Wrap the rolls well in wax paper, foil, or plastic wrap and chill in refrigerator. • The dough can be prepared several days in advance • To cut, slice the roll by encircling it with heavy thread and pulling the ends. Place slices about 1 inch apart on the cookie sheet. They don’t spread too much. • Ex: Spice cookies

  8. Pressed Cookies • Pressed cookies are made by using a cookie press to force dough directly onto a baking sheet. • Spritz cookies are the most familiar type • The consistency of the dough is the key to these cookies. It must be soft enough to press but firm enough to hold its shape • You don’t need to put these cookies too far apart from each other on the cookie sheet (about ½ inch) because they barely spread

  9. Cookie Videos and History • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jxta98tzBrw • brief cookie exchange video • http://www.verybestbaking.com/toll-house/about-us/the-nestle-toll-house-story.aspx • history of toll house cookies • http://www.kitchenproject.com/history/cookies.htm • history of cookies • http://bakememore.com/2008/12/29/tracing-the-history-of-the-snickerdoodle/ • history of snickerdoodles • http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Potassium_bitartrate • what is cream of tartar?