Goodyear, for example, is now using silica sourced from a rice processing byproduct called husk ash.—Tim Stevens, The Verge, 17 Nov. 2023 Find it on Amazon Strengthen Your Hair with Nutrient-Rich Rice Water
Improve your hair health with this nourishing rice water.—Kathy Barr, Rolling Stone, 15 Nov. 2023 And many rice cookers can actually do a lot more than cook rice; plenty are bonafide multicookers with the capabilities of a slow cooker, pressure cooker, and food steamer all in one machine.—Wilder Davies, Bon Appétit, 14 Nov. 2023 Try animal toasts Spread cream cheese on a slice of toasted bread or a rice cake.—Michelle Crouch, Parents, 14 Nov. 2023 For this iconic dish, often cited as a staple in blogs about local food, rice is slowly simmered in a stock made with fish scraps and topped with fish filets cooked with butter and sage.—Vittoria Traverso, Smithsonian Magazine, 13 Nov. 2023 Unlike some countries, China does not require flour and rice to be supplemented with B1.—Los Angeles Times, 7 Nov. 2023 Stocks of essential food in all of Gaza, including rice and vegetable oil, will be depleted in one to three days, the WFP said.—NBC News, 7 Nov. 2023 Dressing with Dried Fruit, Toasted Almonds, and Coconut Dried fruits, nuts, and array of seasonings make this rice dressing stand out from the pack during holiday entertaining.—Sunset Staff, Sunset Magazine, 2 Nov. 2023
Connors said a majority of Bad River tribal members prefer ricing at Kakagon than off-reservation.—Frank Vaisvilas, Journal Sentinel, 7 Sep. 2023 Prepare riced cauliflower according to package instructions.—Southern Living Test Kitchen, Southern Living, 15 Sep. 2023 Saffron appears everywhere from risotto Milanese and the bouillabaisse of Marseille to rice dishes across the Middle East and India, proof of both its desirability and its ability to grow in many parts of the world.—Jane Black, WSJ, 16 Mar. 2022 See More
These examples are programmatically compiled from various online sources to illustrate current usage of the word 'rice.' Any opinions expressed in the examples do not represent those of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback about these examples.
Middle English rys, from Anglo-French ris, from Old Italian riso, from Greek oryza, oryzon, of Iranian origin; akin to Pashto wriže rice; akin to Sanskrit vrīhi rice