Dory Fish /packet (1kg) 10%, 20%
Dory Fish /packet (2.5kg) 50%
Dory Fish /carton (10kg) 10%, 20%, 50%
Dongma Ricestick /packet (300g)
Dongma Ricestick /box (3kg)
Dongma Ricestick /bundle (300g*10)
Dongma Ricestick /carton (300g*30)
Charcoal Briquette /carton (3kg)
Charcoal Briquette /carton (5kg)
Dim Sum Sau Mai /box (200g)
Dim Sum Chi Mai /box (200g)
Dim Sum Mix /box (200g)
Dim Sum Chives /box (200g)
Dim Sum Mushroom /box (200g)
Dim Sum Dumpling /box (200g)
Chicken Sandwich Slice /packet (200g)
Chicken Spring Roll /packet (140g)
Chicken Spring Roll /packet (280g)
Coal briquettes have long been produced as a means of using up ‘small coal’, the finely broken coal inevitably produced during the mining process. Otherwise this is difficult to burn as it is both hard to arrange adequate airflow through a fire of these small pieces, also it tended to be drawn up and out of the chimney by the draught, giving visible black smoke.
The first briquettes were known as culm and were hand-moulded with a little wet clay as a binder. These could be difficult to burn efficiently, as the unburned clay produced a large ash content, blocking airflow through a grate.
Facial tissue (paper handkerchiefs) refers to a class of soft, absorbent, disposable paper that is suitable for use on the face. The term is commonly used to refer to the type of facial tissue, usually sold in boxes, that is designed to facilitate the expulsion of nasal mucus although it may refer to other types of facial tissues including napkins and wipes.
Rolls of toilet paper have been available since the end of the 19th century. Today, more than 20 billion rolls of toilet tissue are used each year in Western Europe.
Rice vermicelli are a thin form of rice noodles. They are sometimes referred to as rice noodles or rice sticks, but they should not be confused with cellophane noodles, a different Asian type of vermicelli made from mung bean starch or rice starch rather than rice grains itself.
Rice vermicelli are a part of several Asian cuisines, where they are often eaten as part of a soup dish, stir-fry, or salad. One particularly well-known, slightly thicker variety, called Guilin mifen, comes from the southern Chinese city of Guilin, where it is a breakfast staple.
Condensed milk is cow’s milk from which water has been removed. It is most often found in the form of “sweetened condensed milk” (“SCM”), with sugar added, and the terms “condensed milk” and “sweetened condensed milk” are often used interchangeably today.
Sweetened condensed milk is a very thick, sweet product, which when canned can last for years without refrigeration if not opened. Condensed milk is used in numerous dessert dishes in many countries.
A related product is evaporated milk, which has undergone a more complex process and which is not sweetened. Evaporated milk is known in some countries as unsweetened condensed milk.
Evaporated milk, known in some countries as “unsweetened condensed milk”, is a shelf-stable canned milk product with about 60% of the water removed from fresh milk. It differs from sweetened condensed milk, which contains added sugar. Sweetened condensed milk requires less processing since the added sugar inhibits bacterial growth.
Honey is a sweet, viscous food substance produced by bees and some related insects. Bees produce honey from the sugary secretions of plants (floral nectar) or from secretions of other insects (such as honeydew), by regurgitation, enzymatic activity, and water evaporation. Bees store honey in wax structures called a honeycomb.
The variety of honey produced by honey bees (the genus Apis) is the best-known, due to its worldwide commercial production and human consumption. Honey is collected from wild bee colonies, or from hives of domesticated bees, a practice known as beekeeping or apiculture.
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