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Sriracha - Hahn oder Hai

Erstellt von DisainaM, 12.01.2007, 14:27 Uhr · 0 Antworten · 4.197 Aufrufe

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    Sriracha - Hahn oder Hai

    Zu welchen Situationen die Globalisierung und die Urheberrechtsgesetze führen können,
    zeigt das Beispiel - Sriracha.

    Ein Vietnamese läßt sich in den USA den Namen und das Rezept der thailändischen Chilisosse patentieren,
    wird dadurch zum weltweit größten Hersteller dieser Chilisosse,
    und führt die ursprünglich thailändische Chilisosse als vietnamesische Chilisosse nach Thailand ein.

    Während er jedoch auf der ganzen Welt auf seiner Flsche das Logo vom Hahn hat,
    sind auf seinen, nach Thailand eingeführten Flaschen, ein Hai als Logo abgebildet.

    Sriracha is the generic name for a Southeast Asian hot sauce from Thailand, although one of the most famous brands is made by Huy Fong Foods, an American company. It is named after the seaside town Si Racha, where it was first produced as a local product. Some Thais find the American brand perplexing, as Sriracha is thought to be a unique brand from that town, not a type of sauce. It is made from sun-ripened chile peppers, vinegar, garlic, sugar and salt. It averages a scoville rating of 2,000.

    It has a hot and spicy sweet flavor and is popular in many parts of the world. It is often used as a condiment for phở, along with hoisin sauce. It is never used on noodles or soups in Thailand; instead it is often used as a dipping sauce, particularly for seafood (usually clams). It is also used as a general-use hot sauce, especially with Asian foods. Sriracha is commonly referred to, especially by those who are unable to pronounce the name, as "rooster sauce" since the bottle often sports an image of a rooster. Another nickname, popular for its piquant double-entendre, is "hot .... sauce", or just ".... sauce".

    The US brand from Huy Fong Foods has sodium bisulfite as a preservative, and is often left out on the table at restaurants all day. Thai grocery stores carry the authentic Thai version, which usually has no preservatives and is refrigerated after opening.

    In the United States, the Huy Fong brand has been adopted into a wide array of cuisines. Because of the popularity of this brand, which features Vietnamese (as well as Chinese, French, Spanish, and Thai) text prominently on the label, many people mistakenly think the sauce is Vietnamese in origin. "Rooster sauce" can be found in a wide variety of restaurants including American (where it is often put onto hamburgers, french fries, omelettes, etc.), Mexican, and Italian (where it has sometimes been put onto pizza or pasta instead of hot pepper flakes).

    The Flying Goose brand is often more difficult to find but is available in a variety of flavors including garlic, galanga, sour (vinegar), lemongrass, onion, ginger, and hot.

    aber natürlich stellen Thais auch selber ihre Sosse her


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