jelly doughnut


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jel′ly dough`nut


n.
a raised doughnut filled with jelly and often sprinkled with powdered sugar.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.jelly doughnut - a raised doughnut filled with jelly or jamjelly doughnut - a raised doughnut filled with jelly or jam
raised doughnut - a doughnut made light with yeast rather than baking powder
References in periodicals archive ?
"It's about the size of a jelly doughnut," Squyres told Discovery News.
A medium-sized jelly doughnut has 250 calories, so does one filet of salmon.
Berlin is true to those behind barbed wire as to fellow countrymen in the West and friends in the whole world." 'Ich bin ein Berliner' was facetiously translated as 'I am a jelly doughnut' but it is an urban legend that Kennedy's audience misinterpreted it.
"I want people to look at my jelly doughnuts and say, 'Oh, there's a jelly doughnut.' "
The mix is of such high quality that the finished doughnuts are delicious with jam injection and a dusting of caster sugar--what the American's call a "jelly doughnut".
For example, when you describe a spine injury, use your hands to articulate the structures of the vertebrae and tell jurors to think of the disks that separate them as jelly doughnuts. Jurors can easily visualize how a jelly doughnut can be crushed, oozing its jelly (nucleus) onto your tie (nerves) and ruining the outfit (life).
I think that was because inside the image of that pathetic fat guy in that photo was a champion and a kind of shadow warrior for the noble causes, even if that my shadow warrior was trapped inside a great big jelly doughnut, at the time that photograph was taken.
All of which reminded me of the oft-quoted story of US president John F Kennedy's morale-boosting speech in Germany, when he declared: 'Ich bin ein Berliner', which was nefariously translated as 'I am a jelly doughnut' - the Berliner being a popular brand at the time.
This common term is used to describe a problem in or around the jelly doughnut discs mentioned above; these protect our spine and spinal column from injury and also allow us to move the spine freely.
As Louis Slesin, editor of Microwave News, explains, this phenomenon results in uneven heating of the food--what he calls the "jelly doughnut effect." Says Slesin, "The food with the highest water content heats up the quickest, so a jelly doughnut that feels slightly warm to the touch has scalding hot jelly inside." It is possible for cold spots to harbor harmful bacteria such as salmonella, which is a particular concern for baby bottles.
A total of 100 competitors from 14 countries will compete in the endurance event in the town of Heinola - which this summer is also home to the karaoke singing world championships and the jelly doughnut eating world championships.