Translation of manioc in Spanish:

manioc

mandioca, n.

Pronunciation: /ˈmæniˌɑk//ˈmanɪɒk/

noun

  • 1

    mandioca feminine
    yuca feminine
    • The agricultural products are sugar, rice, manioc, cocoa, vegetables, and bananas.
    • Some alternate breakfast foods include boiled manioc, maize porridge, or fried cakes made of rice flour.
    • There are songs about fishing, planting, and how to use a hoe, paddle a canoe, or pound manioc with a giant mortar and pestle.
    • Traditional households eat porridge for breakfast, which is made from millet, corn, yams, or manioc.
    • Other common foods include rice, beans, fish, potatoes, and manioc.
    • Cultivation of crops is limited to the coastal area, where the population is largely concentrated; rice and manioc are the major crops.
    • The basis of Amazonian cuisine is a type of cassava, known in Brazil as manioc.
    • Banana plants are interspersed among the manioc, avoiding the monoculture typical of industrialized agriculture.
    • Staple foods, apart from sorghum and millet, are maize, manioc, potatoes, rice, sesame, and some bean species.
    • People farm corn, manioc, potatoes, beans, and rice for their personal use.
    • The growing and processing of manioc into cassava bread and farina was once a major subsistence activity, but now wheat bread is widely available from local bakeries.
    • The sources include corn, potatoes, barley, wheat, Jerusalem artichokes, cacti, and manioc.
    • Behind every green hill there's another hill, with eucalyptus groves and banana trees and terraced fields of sweet potato and manioc and corn.
    • Plantains and manioc are important foods in much of the country, especially the north and the Mosquitia.
    • The most important Native American cultivars were maize, white potatoes, sweet potatoes, and manioc or cassava.
    • Another downside is the plant's relatively short growing season; manioc, peanuts, and potatoes, in contrast, provide cash flow throughout the year.
    • In the south, rice, corn, and manioc are the primary starches; millet, sorghum, and yams are preferred in central and northern communities.
    • Fried manioc was somewhat more dense than traditional French fries but almost identical in taste.
    • Traditional rural staples are sweet potatoes, manioc, yams, corn, rice, pigeon peas, cowpeas, bread, and coffee.
    • Grains, particularly maize, and manioc are incorporated into almost all meals.