English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Food, dish
saladsal‧ad /ˈsæləd/ ●●● S2 noun [countable, uncountable]  1 salad.jpg DFFa mixture of raw vegetables, especially lettuce, cucumber, and tomato Would you like some salad with your pasta? a spinach saladtoss a salad (=mix it all together, usually with a dressing)2 DFFraw or cooked food cut into small pieces and served coldfruit/potato salad
Examples from the Corpus
salada salad bowlA salad of sun-dried tomatoes to start, she thought, and then perhaps the salmon?Sometimes she managed a rare steak or else ate salad and ice-cream.Serve hot, accompanied by a tomato and cucumber salad.Serve with a jacket potato and a green salad.A bowl of salad and another of rice.That carries her to lunch, which is the heaviest meal of the day: grilled chicken or seafood pasta plus salad.potato saladSeason salad to taste with salt and pepper, add remaining 1 teaspoon fish sauce, if desired.The fact that he was suddenly not perfect made her pause over the salad of prejudices she was starting to admit to.Adjust seasoning, serve hot with salad and crusty bread.fruit/potato saladIf you use too much colour you can end up with something that looks like a fruit salad.There were bowls of coleslaw and potato salad laced with green peas, buttered garlic rolls and hard-boiled eggs.Cube for fruit salad with other exotic fruit.Note: Leftovers make a great potato salad.She finally decided on the ham, potato salad and deviled eggs.She made potato salad and deviled eggs and tea and I brought green beans and a pound cake.We then had a bowl of fruit salad, and there was change from the price of a glass of beer.It is mixed with potato salad and is a heavy, almost inedible concoction.
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