List of fermented soy products
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See also: List of fermented foods
Fermented soy products
|Cheonggukjang||Korea||A fermented soybean paste used in Korean cuisine. It contains whole as well as ground soybeans.|
|Doenjang||Korea||A traditional Korean fermented soybean paste. Its name literally means "thick paste" in Korean.|
|Doubanjiang||China||A spicy, salty paste made from fermented broad beans, soybeans, salt, rice, and various spices. Doubanjiang exists in plain and spicy versions, with the latter containing red chili peppers and called la doubanjiang. It is used particularly in Sichuan cuisine.|
|Douchi||China||Used in the cuisine of China, where it is most widely used for making black bean sauce, the preparation process and product are similar to ogiri and iru, both being African fermented bean products.|
|Fermented bean paste||East and Southeast Asia||A category of fermented foods typically made from ground soybeans, which are indigenous to the cuisines of East and Southeast Asia. In some cases, such as in the production of miso, other varieties of beans such as broad beans, may also be used.|
|Gochujang||Korea||A savory and pungent fermented Korean condiment made from red chili, glutinous rice, fermented soybeans and salt. Traditionally, it has been naturally fermented over years in large earthen pots outdoors, more often on an elevated stone platform, called jangdokdae.|
|Jajangmyeon||China's Shandong region||Consists of wheat noodles topped with a thick sauce made of chunjang (a salty black soybean paste), diced pork and vegetables, and sometimes also seafood. The dish originated from zhajiangmian in China's Shandong region.|
|Miso||Japan||A traditional Japanese seasoning produced by fermenting rice, barley, and/or soybeans with salt and the fungus kōjikin (麹菌?), the most typical miso being made with soy. The result is a thick paste used for sauces and spreads, pickling vegetables or meats, and mixing with dashi soup stock to serve as miso soup called misoshiru (味噌汁?), a Japanese culinary staple.|
|Nattō||Japan||A traditional Japanese food made from soybeans fermented with Bacillus subtilis. It is especially popular as a breakfast food. As a rich source of protein, nattō and the soybean paste miso formed a vital source of nutrition in feudal Japan. Nattō may be an acquired taste because of its powerful smell, strong flavor, and slimy texture.|
|Pickled tofu||China||A form of processed, preserved tofu used in East Asian cuisine as a condiment made from soybeans. The ingredients typically are soybeans, salt, rice wine and sesame oil or vinegar, and are sold in jars containing blocks 2- to 4-cm square by 1 to 2 cm thick soaked in brine with select flavorings.|
|Soy sauce||China||A condiment produced from a fermented paste of boiled soybeans, roasted grain, brine, and Aspergillus oryzae or Aspergillus sojae molds. After fermentation, the paste is pressed, producing a liquid, which is the soy sauce, and a solid byproduct, which is often used as animal feed. Soy sauce is a traditional ingredient in East and Southeast Asian cuisines, where it is used in cooking and as a condiment. It originated in China in the 2nd century BCE and spread throughout Asia. In recent times, it is used in Western cuisine and prepared foods.|
|Stinky tofu||A form of fermented tofu that has a strong odor. Unlike cheese, stinky tofu fermentation does not have a fixed formula for starter bacteria; wide regional and individual variations exist in manufacture and preparation. The traditional method for producing stinky tofu is to prepare a brine made from fermented milk, vegetables, and meat; the brine can also include dried shrimp, amaranth greens, mustard greens, bamboo shoots, and Chinese herbs. The brine fermentation can take as long as several months.|
|Tamari||Japan||Produced mainly in the Chūbu region of Japan, tamari is darker in appearance and richer in flavor than koikuchi, Japan's most-produced soy sauce. It contains little or no wheat. Wheat-free tamari can be used by people with gluten intolerance. It is the "original" Japanese soy sauce, as its recipe is closest to the soy sauce originally introduced to Japan from China. Technically, this variety is known as miso-damari (味噌溜り), as this is the liquid that runs off miso as it matures.|
|Tauchu||China||A paste made from preserved soybeans and often used when steaming fish in Hubei cuisine.|
|Tauco||Indonesia||A paste made from preserved fermented yellow soybeans in Chinese Indonesian cuisine. The name comes from the pronunciation in the Hokkien dialect and it is originated from China. The sauce is also commonly used in other Indonesian cuisines traditions, such as Sundanese cuisine and Javanese cuisine. The sauce is often used as condiment and flavoring for stir fried dishes.|
|Tempeh||Indonesia||A traditional soy product originally from Indonesia. It is made by a natural culturing and controlled fermentation process that binds soybeans into a cake form, similar to a very firm vegetarian burger patty. Tempeh is unique among major traditional soy foods in that it is the only one that did not originate from the Sinosphere cuisine.|
|Tianmianjiang (Sweet bean sauce)||China||A thick, dark brown- or black-colored Chinese sauce made from wheat flour, sugar, salt, mantou, and fermented yellow soybeans (the lees left over from the fermentation of soybeans to make soy sauce). There are many different types of sweet bean sauces depending on the different compositions and the different method of production, and significant regional variations exist.|
|Tương||Vietnam||A name applied to a variety of condiments, Tương is a fermented bean paste made from soybean and commonly used in Vietnamese cuisine. It may range in consistency from a thick paste to a thin liquid.|
|Yellow soybean paste||China||A fermented paste made from yellow soybeans, salt, and water; wheat flour, though not formerly used, is often used as an additional ingredient in the modern day, and potassium sorbate may also be used as a preservative. Yellow soybean paste is produced in China and is used primarily in Beijing cuisine and other cuisines of northern China.|
- Shurtleff, W.; Aoyagi, A. 2011. "History of Fermented Black Soybeans (165 B.C. to 2011)." Lafayette, California: Soyinfo Center. 398 pp. (754 references)
- The Book of Miso, 2nd ed., by Shurtleff and Aoyagi. Berkeley, California: Ten Speed Press (1985)
- Hosking, Richard (1995). A Dictionary of Japanese Food - Ingredients and Culture. Tuttle. p. 106. ISBN 0-8048-2042-2.
- McCloud, Tina (7 December 1992). "Natto: A Breakfast Dish That's An Acquired Taste". Daily Press. Retrieved 25 December 2012. "It's a traditional soybean breakfast food from northern Japan and it's called natto. [...] As a breakfast food, natto is usually served over steamed rice and mixed with mustard and soy sauce."
- Katz, Sandor Ellix (2012). The Art of Fermentation: An In-Depth Exploration of Essential Concepts and Processes from Around the World. Chelsea Green Publishing. pp. 328–329. ISBN 978-1603582865. "Natto is a Japanese soy ferment that produces a slimy, mucilagenous coating on the beans, something like okra. [...] The flavor of natto carries notes of ammonia (like some cheeses or overripe tempeh), which gets stronger as it ferments longer."
- A., M. (30 March 2010). "Not the natto!". Asian Food (The Economist). Retrieved 25 December 2012. "... natto, a food that has achieved infamy among Japan's foreign residents."
- Buerk, Roland (11 March 2010). "Japan opens 98th national airport in Ibaraki". BBC News. Retrieved 25 December 2012. "... natto, a fermented soy bean dish that many consider an acquired taste."
- "Natto Fermented Soy Bean Recipe Ideas". Japan Centre. Retrieved 25 December 2012. "Natto are one of those classic dishes that people either love or hate. Like Marmite or blue cheese, natto has a very strong smell and intense flavour that can definitely be an acquired taste."
- "Chao/Doufu Ru (Fermented Bean Curd)". Retrieved 2009-11-21.
- 'Microbiology Laboratory Theory and Application.' Michael Leboffe and Burton Pierce, 2nd edition. pp.317
- Schueller, Randy (1997). "Soy Sauce". In Kristine M., Krapp; Jacqueline L., Longe. How Products are Made 3. Detroit: Gale. doi:10.1223/0787615471. ISBN 978-0787615475. OCLC 271325103. Retrieved 14 November 2013.
- Xiaomi, Tan (2006-06-02). "Stand back! Stinky tofu chain stores arrive in Shenzhen". Shenzhen Daily.