There’s a bit of a mystery surrounding the origin of the phrase “boil crab without a crack”.
While some sources claim the phrase originated from a Japanese cookbook, the origin is unknown.
It was actually a catchphrase used to describe boiling crabs in an effort to remove as much oil from the bones as possible.
According to The Guardian, the phrase is derived from the English “without a crack”, which means to remove all the oil from something before boiling it.
In other words, if you don’t want to break the crab, don’t boil it.
The phrase has been used to cook crab since the late 1800s.
But how does it work?
The idea is to leave the crabs bones exposed for a long time before you begin cooking them.
The oil will begin to condense and expand into a bubble and a crust will form.
When the crabs is done, you can pull the bones out with a knife or by hand and use them as a substitute for crab meat.
The only thing that you’ll be left with is the crust.
While you might think it’s a waste of food, there are some benefits to not eating the crab.
For one, it will be a waste in terms of the oil.
The shell will also be brittle and will shatter and crumble.
As a result, there will be less fat and protein for the crab to use for cooking.
And while the crust is still solid, you won’t have to worry about the crab’s shell breaking.
If you do want to cook the crab in a pan, just make sure it’s fully submerged.
This means you don to use a cooking grate, because the crabs shell will break up and create a mess.
As for the cracking?
Not only is the cracking a waste, it also requires a lot of work.
After all, you’re breaking up the crab for a meal and it’s the crust that’s supposed to hold everything together.
That’s why it’s important to get the crab all the way through the cooking process to ensure a smooth surface.
So don’t be afraid to break it in the middle of the process.
While cracking crab doesn’t seem like a good idea, it can still be a fun way to eat delicious, delicious crab.
What’s your favorite cooking technique?
Let us know in the comments below.