Translation of sago in Spanish:

sago

sagú, n.

Pronunciation /ˈseɪɡoʊ//ˈseɪɡəʊ/

noun

  • 1

    sagú masculine
    • Women are primarily responsible for the production and preparation of sago, from cutting down the palm, to cooking and preparing the sago flour for eating.
    • Other produce includes coal, coconuts, sugar cane, pineapples, tobacco, vegetables, sago, tapioca, coffee, tea, maize, and groundnuts.
    • Rice could be bought at 2d a pound and sago and sugar at 3d a pound.
    • They danced inside and underneath the enormous longhouses, concluding the celebrations with the consumption of large amounts of prepared foods, including sago and yams.
    • Here the staple foods are fish and sago; no pigs are kept, though wild ones - and cassowaries - may be hunted.
    • Gardens, sago swamps in which women process the sago from the palm and the bush in which men hunt are often located at a considerable distance from the village and access to them entails much travel and effort.
    • It is a large family, belonging to the tropics and subtropics, and many of its members furnish important foodstuffs: the coconut, date, sago, palm sugar, etc.
    • Pulp harvested from sago produces a high-fiber, low-fat starch similar in texture, nutritional benefit, and use to whole-wheat flour.
    • Using a small spoon, sprinkle the surface with sago flour.
    • Although these essays are concerned with others crops too, only Ellen's contribution is really focused on another staple food, sago.
    • Flour allows us to mix many kinds of food sources together, such as cassava, sago, taro, yam, etc.
    • Women lamented the time devoted to journeys further and further into the sago swamp to process sago as whole tracts of palms were unusable.
    • Canoes have played a crucial role for the Kamoro to retain their semi-nomadic lifestyle, particularly in collecting sago and catching fish - their two basic staples of their diet.
    • Wash the sago and cook in the extraction of milk.
    • Foods like coconuts, sago and other staples like cassava, sweet potatoes and taro are collected and donated.
    • Some alternatives which produce results similar to gelatin are agar-agar, carrageenan, tapioca, sago, guar gum, pectin, and rennet.
    • Corn, cassava, taro, sago, soybeans, peanuts, and coconuts are also widely grown.
    • To every 500 ml add two tablespoons of sago (sugar to taste).
    • And they are eating these sorts of wild crops, or non-traditional food crops such as sago.