What is another word for baked potato?

Pronunciation: [bˈe͡ɪkt pətˈe͡ɪtə͡ʊ] (IPA)

A baked potato is a classic comfort food that can be enjoyed in a variety of ways. However, when talking about the dish repeatedly, one may need alternatives to the phrase "baked potato." Hence, some popular synonyms include jacket potato, roasted potato, mashed potato, loaded potato, twice-baked potato, and potato skins. The term "jacket potato" refers to a baked potato served with its skin, while roasting potatoes includes cooking them in an oven with various herbs and spices. Mashed potato, on the other hand, is produced by boiling and mashing the boiled potatoes, whereas a loaded potato is served with a variety of toppings, such as butter, cheese, sour cream, and bacon. A twice-baked potato is a baked potato that is scooped out and then refilled with cheese, bacon, and vegetables,, while potato skins are crispy shells of potatoes that have been baked and scooped out.

What are the hypernyms for Baked potato?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Baked potato?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.

Famous quotes with Baked potato

  • My idea of heaven is a great big baked potato and someone to share it with.
    Oprah Winfrey
  • At this point in the dreadful story I am writing, I must interrupt for a moment and describe something that happened to a good friend of mine named Mr. Sirin. Mr. Sirin was a lepidoptrerist, a word which usually means "a person who studies butterflies." In this case, however, the word "lepidopterist" means "a man who was being pursued by angry government officials," and on the night I am telling you about they were right on his heels. Mr. Sirin looked back to see how close they were--four officers in their bright-pink uniforms, with small flashlights in their left hands and large nets in their right--and realized that in a moment they would catch up, and arrest him and his six favorite butterflies, which were frantically flapping alongside him. Mr. Sirin did not care much if he was captured--he had been in prison four and a half times over the course of his long and complicated life--but he cared very much about the butterflies. He realized that these six delicate insects would undoubtedly perish in bug prison, where poisonous spiders, stinging bees, and other criminals would rip them to shreds. So, as the secret police closed in, Mr. Sirin opened his mouth as wide as he could and swallowed all six butterflies whole, quickly placing them in the dark but safe confines of his empty stomach. It was not a pleasant feeling to have these six insects living inside him, but Mr. Sirin kept them there for three years, eating only the lightest foods served in prison so as not to crush the insects with a clump of broccoli or a baked potato. When his prison sentence was over, Mr. Sirin burped up the grateful butterflies and resumed his lepidoptery work in a community that was much more friendly to scientists and their specimens.
    Daniel Handler

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