How To Cook A Cheap Steak Vs. An Expensive Steak

Author channel Tasty   2 год. назад
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Kobe beef (神戸ビーフ Kōbe bīfu) (KO-BEH) refers to beef from the Tajima strain of Wagyu cattle, raised in Japan's Hyogo Prefecture according to rules as set out by the Kobe Beef Marketing and Distribution Promotion Association. The meat is a delicacy renowned for its flavor, tenderness, and fatty, well-marbled texture. Kobe beef can be prepared as steak, sukiyaki, shabu shabu, sashimi, and teppanyaki. Kobe beef is generally considered one of the three top brands (known as Sandai Wagyuu, "the three big beefs"), along with Matsusaka beef and Ōmi beef or Yonezawa beef. Kobe beef is also called Kobe niku (神戸肉, "Kobe meat"), Kobe-gyu (神戸牛) or Kobe-ushi (神戸牛, "Kobe cattle") in Japanese. Wagyu (和牛 Wagyū, "Japanese cow") is any of four Japanese breeds of beef cattle, the most desired of which is genetically predisposed to intense marbling and to producing a high percentage of oleaginous unsaturated fat. The meat from such wagyu cattle is known for its quality, and commands a high price. In several areas of Japan, wagyu beef is shipped carrying area names. Some examples are Matsusaka beef, Kobe beef, Yonezawa beef, Mishima beef, Omi beef and Sanda beef. There are four breeds of wagyu: Japanese Black (黒毛和種 Kuroge Washu), Japanese Brown (赤毛和種 Akage Washu or Akaushi), Japanese Polled (無角和種 Mukaku Washu), and Japanese Shorthorn (日本短角和種 Nihon Tankaku Washu). Wagyu cattle's genetic predisposition yields a beef that contains a higher percentage of omega-3 and omega-6 fatty acids than typical beef. The increased marbling also increases the ratio of monounsaturated fats to saturated fats. Japanese Black makes up 90% of all fattened cattle in Japan. Strains of Japanese Black include Tottori, Tajima, Shimane and Okayama. Japanese Brown, also known as Japanese Red, is the other main breed; strains include Kochi and Kumamoto. Japanese Shorthorn makes up less than one percent of all cattle in Japan.

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Taste tested: Australian Sher (Wagyu) Filet Mignon, Japanese Kobe beef (A5 - Sirloin, Ribeye, Tenderloin), New York Porterhouse Steak, Irish Ox Tomahawk Ribeye Steak, French Charlolais Beef, Texas Barbecue Beef Brisket, Japanese Miyazaki Beef, Brazilian Angus, Argentine Black Angus, Lean Japanese Wagyu Beef (A2 - A3), Japanese Matsusaka Beef, Japanese Akita Beef, Okinawa Motobu Beef, American Beef Wellington

Here is what you'll need!

PAN-SEARED FLAP STEAK
Servings: 2-4

INGREDIENTS
1 pound flap meat
½ cup low-sodium soy sauce
2 tablespoons ground black pepper
4 large cloves garlic
3 tablespoons vegetable oil

Gallon-sized plastic zipper bag
Cast-iron skillet

PREPARATION
1. Place flap meat, soy sauce, and pepper in the gallon-sized plastic bag.
2. Place garlic cloves on a flat surface and crush with hand using palm. Just enough to crack the clove open a bit.
3. Add garlic to bag and seal, making sure to remove as much air from the bag as possible.
4. Massage the contents of the bag to ensure the soy sauce mixture is completely coating the meat.
5. Leave bag in the refrigerator to marinate for 1-12 hours.
6. Place cast-iron skillet in cool oven and preheat to 475°F/240°C.
7. Remove steak from marinade and thoroughly pat dry.
8. Once oven is preheated, transfer skillet to stovetop and place on place on high heat.
9. Add oil to skillet.
10. Once oil starts to shimmer, but before it starts to smoke, carefully place steak in pan.
11. Flip steak every 30 seconds to a minute, moving the steak to the hottest parts of the pan each time.
12. Once internal temperature reaches a few degrees below 135°F/57°C remove steak from pan and place on a cutting board to rest.
13. Let rest for 8-10 minutes.
14. Slice steak against the grain and serve!


REVERSE-SEARED RIB EYE
Servings: 2-4

INGREDIENTS
1 1.5- to 2-inch-thick rib eye steak
Salt
3 tablespoons vegetable oil

Optional: Pepper

PREPARATION
1. Liberally season steak on all sides with salt and (optional) pepper. Place steak in fridge for 1 to 24 hours. If leaving for more than an hour, cover with plastic wrap.
2. Preheat oven to 275°F/140°C.
3. Transfer steak to a wire rack on top of a baking sheet.
4. Bake for about 20-30 minutes, until the internal temperature reaches about 95°F for medium-rare.
5. Preheat cast-iron skillet on high heat for 10-15 minutes.
6. Add oil to skillet.
7. Once oil starts to shimmer but before it starts to smoke, carefully place steak in pan.
8. Cook for about 1-2 minutes per side, or until the internal temperature is a few degrees below 135°F/57°C and a dark crust has formed.
9. Rest the steak on a cutting board or wire rack for about couple minutes.
10. Slice steak and serve!

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