Pork Liver Broccoli Recipe - Pinoy Tagalog Filipino Once again we are back with Chef Jun. Juns recipes are in Tagalog the official language of the Philippines. Please check below here for a list of the ingredients for this recipe in English. There is also a list guide of names and terms to help you with your Pinoy Filipino cooking. Maligayang pagdating sa lahat, mangyaring mag-subscribe sa channel at bigyan kami ng isang kaunting tapang. Tinatanggap namin ang lahat ng iyong mga komento. Kami ay mayroon ng daan-daang mga recipe pinoy sa aming channel. Gayundin tingnan ang website at ang facebook. Pag-ibig sa inyong lahat. Welcome all, please subscribe to the channel and give us a thumbs up. We welcome all your comments. We already have hundreds of pinoy recipes on our channel. Also look at the website and the facebook. http://www.howtocookgreatfood.com Also take a look at our channel for other great cooking genres. And look at the websites for in detail recipes, gallery and cooking tips. http://www.howtocookgreatfilipino.com https://plus.google.com/+howtocookgreat/posts https://www.facebook.com/howtocookgreatfilipino/ Adobo/Inadobo − cooked in vinegar, oil, garlic and soy sauce. Babad/Binabad/Ibinabad − to marinate. Banli/Binanlian/Pabanli − blanched. Bagoong/Binagoongan/ – sa Bagoong" − cooked with fermented fish paste bagoong. Binalot – literally "wrapped." This generally refers to dishes wrapped in banana leaves, pandan leaves, or even aluminum foil. The wrapper is generally inedible . Buro/Binuro − fermented. Daing/Dinaing/Padaing − marinated with garlic, vinegar, and black peppers. Sometimes dried and usually fried before eating. Guinataan/sa Gata − cooked with coconut milk. Guisa/Guisado/Ginisa or "Gisado" − sautéed with garlic, onions and/or tomatoes. Halabos/Hinalabos – mostly for shellfish. Steamed in their own juices and sometimes carbonated soda. Hilaw/Sariwa – unripe (for fruits and vegetables), raw (for meats). Also used for uncooked food in general (as in lumpiang sariwa). Hinurno – baked in an oven or roasted. Ihaw/Inihaw − grilled over coals. Kinilaw or "Kilawin − fish or seafood marinated in vinegar or calamansi juice along with garlic, onions, ginger, tomato, peppers. Laga/Nilaga/Palaga − boiled/braised. Nilasing − cooked with an alcoholic beverage like wine or beer. Lechon/Litson/Nilechon − roasted on a spit. Lumpia – wrapped with an edible wrapper. Minatamis − sweetened. Pinakbet − to cook with vegetables usually with sitaw (yardlong beans), calabaza, talong (eggplant), and ampalaya (bitter melon) among others and bagoong. Paksiw/Pinaksiw − cooked in vinegar. Pangat/Pinangat − boiled in salted water with fruit such as tomatoes or ripe mangoes. Palaman/Pinalaman − "filled" as in siopao, though "palaman" also refers to the filling in a sandwich. Pinakuluan – boiled. Prito/Pinirito − fried or deep fried. From the Spanish frito. Relleno/Relyeno – stuffed. Tapa/Tinapa – dried and smoked. Tapa refers to meat treated in this manner, mostly marinated and then dried and fried afterwards. Tinapa meanwhile is almost exclusively associated with smoked fish. Sarza/Sarciado – cooked with a thick sauce. Sinangag – garlic fried rice. Sigang/Sinigang − boiled in a sour broth usually with a tamarind base. Other common souring agents include guava, raw mangoes, calamansi also known as calamondin. Tosta/Tinosta/Tostado – toasted. Torta/Tinorta/Patorta – to cook with eggs in the manner of an omelette.