The new Thanksgiving issue of the Serious Eats Magazine is out and available for download right now! It's chock full of turkey talk, drink pairings, pie recipes, and oh so much more.
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The latest (and strangest?) iPhone apps to help you brew the most leading-edge cup of coffee.
In our Halloween magazine, you'll learn how to pair spirits with Halloween candy, how to mix your leftover loot into ice cream, get recipes for everything from pumpkin cheesecake to homemade candy corn (yes, you read that right), and more. Head over here to download it right now!
Want to know how to get the crispest skin and juiciest meat in your roast chicken? We'll show you how. How about tips and techniques for capturing and preserving the flavor of your end-of-summer produce so you can enjoy it year round? It's right here. We've packed the new Fall Harvest issue of the Serious Eats Magazine full of recipes, tips, and techniques. Head over here to download it right now!
The second issue of our handsomely designed new magazine provides answers to the questions that have been stymying backyard grillers for generations: how to cook boneless, skinless chicken breasts on the grill without drying them out; the best kitchen shears for breaking down whole chickens; what kind of bottled barbecue sauce to buy in a pinch, and more. Download it now!
At its most basic, Delectable serves as an automated wine diary, but it also offers you the option to see what other people are drinking and order bottles of wine. They've released a new version today, and it offers new ways to figure out what wines to try next.
Announcing the start of something awesome: The Serious Eats Magazine, debuting today in the iTunes Newsstand Store for iOS. Inside you'll find recipes, taste tests, equipment reviews, dining guides, and other features, all with trademark Serious Eats humor and thoroughness, and a focus on the passionate and inclusive coverage you've come to know (and hopefully like?) us for.
Appetites may change the way cooking apps could be created in the future. Instead of step-by-step photo instructions, the iPad app has video instructions shot from the viewpoint of the cook. A person can make a dish at his or her own pace by scrolling to the next video step, which starts seamlessly with no extra prompting.