Laminated dough is a culinary preparation consisting of many thin layers of dough separated by butter, produced by repeated folding and rolling. Such doughs may contain over eighty layers. During baking, water in the butter vaporizes and expands, causing the dough to puff up and separate, while the lipids in the butter essentially fry the dough, resulting in a light, flaky product. Examples of laminated doughs include:
- Food portal
- Dough sheeting, an industrial preparation technique
- Filo pastry, used in applications such as baklava, strudel, and spanikopita, where the dough itself is not laminated
- King, Andy; King, Jackie. "Laminated Dough: A Guest Post from Bakery Owner Andy King". King Arthur Flour. Retrieved 1 November 2014.
- Alton Brown (March 21, 2011). "A Bird In The Pie Is Worth Two In The Bush". Good Eats. Season 14. Episode 1416. 12 minutes in. Food Network.
- Rao, Tejal (22 June 2017). "Before Croissants, There Was Kubaneh, a Jewish Yemeni Delight". New York Times Magazine. Retrieved 3 July 2017.
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