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1. A Japanese dish of noodles in broth, often garnished with small pieces of meat and vegetables.
2. A thin white noodle served in this dish.

[Japanese rāmen, from Mandarin lāmiàn, pulled noodles : , pull + miàn, noodle; see chow mein in Indo-European roots.]


(Cookery) a Japanese dish consisting of a clear broth containing thin white noodles and sometimes vegetables, meat, etc
pl n
(Cookery) thin white noodles served in such a broth
[Japanese, from Chinese la to pull + mian noodles]


(ˈrɑ mən)

Japanese noodles made primarily of wheat flour, usu. served in a broth with vegetables and meat.
[1980–85; < Japanese rāmen < Chinese lāmiàn literally, pull noodle]
References in periodicals archive ?
Particularly, in instant noodles, Nong Shim launched a new product and created a sensation in the category with Zzawang despite it being 70% more expensive than the company's major brand, Shin Ramyun.
Stores report no bulk buying of ramyun (instant noodles) or other basics.
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compania de origen coreano con mas de 40 anos de experiencia en el segmento de sopas y botanas, incursiona en el mercado mexicano con dos de sus principales marcas: Shin Ramyun y Bowl Noodle.
com/research/jsbdx5/successes_and) has announced the addition of the "Successes and Failures Case Study: Shin Ramyun Black Instant Noodles" report to their offering.
This case study looks at the consumer backlash that ensued when Shin Ramyun Black instant noodles in South Korea was deemed to have engaged in misleading advertising.
This case study looks at the example of Shin Ramyun Black instant noodles in South Korea.
Why is Shin Ramyun Black considered an interesting case of failure?