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There are approximately 350 different shapes and types of pasta; examples include fuscili, linguine, ziti and pappardelle. While mostly made from semolina flour, pasta can be made from rice, corn and quinoa as well. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Pasta & Grains

There are more than 350 shapes of Italian pasta, and each shape is optimized for a specific type of sauce or serving method. In general, delicate noodles such as angel hair are for delicate sauces, and heartier noodles s... More »

www.reference.com Food Cooking

Some helpful tips when cooking pasta include paying attention to the amount of water and size of the pot used, adding salt to the water, storing and reheating the pasta. It is also important to always follow the package ... More »

www.reference.com Food Cooking
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Dreamfields pasta products contain, on average, the same amount of carbohydrates as any other pasta, including those made with whole wheat, on the market. Dreamfield pastas contain 41 grams of carbohydrates per 2-ounce s... More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Pasta & Grains

The origin of pasta is debatable. Pasta is believed by some to have originated in China. It was said to have been brought to Italy by Marco Polo, a merchant from Venice. Others believed that Polo rediscovered pasta, and ... More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Pasta & Grains

In its most basic form, cheesy mostaccioli consists of mostaccioli pasta, spaghetti sauce, assorted cheeses and ground meat. The baked dish is similar to lasagna but uses tube-shaped mostaccioli pasta rather than wide, f... More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Pasta & Grains

There is little bacterial danger present in uncooked pasta if it has been properly stored and handled. However, cooking pasta breaks down starches, making it easier to digest. More »

www.reference.com Food Food Facts Pasta & Grains