Kashruth kashruth — с английского на русский

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kashruth

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  • 1
    kashruth

    Религия: кашрут

    Универсальный англо-русский словарь

  • 2
    kashruth

    [ˌkɑːʃ’ruːt], [-‘ruːθ]

    = kashrut

    Англо-русский современный словарь

См. также в других словарях:

  • kashruth — Seph. Heb. /kahsh rddooht /; Ashk. Heb. /kahsh rddoot, rddeuhs/; Eng. /kahsh reuhth/, n. 1. the body of dietary laws prescribed for Jews: an observer of kashruth. 2. fitness for use with respect to Jewish law: the kashruth of a religious object.… …   Universalium

  • kashruth — or kashrut noun Etymology: Hebrew kashrūth, literally, fitness Date: 1907 1. the Jewish dietary laws 2. the state of being kosher …   New Collegiate Dictionary

  • kashruth — En el judaísmo, las reglas que prohíben comer ciertos alimentos y que exigen que otros sean preparados de una forma específica. Estas reglas determinan qué alimentos pueden ser llamados kosher (genuino). El grueso de la información concerniente… …   Enciclopedia Universal

  • Kashruth — Ein Automat für koschere Gummibärchen im Jüdischen Museum Berlin Die Jüdischen Speisegesetze, (hebr.: כַּשְרוּת, Kaschrut, in aschkenasischer Aussprache Kaschrus), sind Regelungen zur Zubereitung von Speisen, die im Tanach, der Hebräischen Bibel …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • kashruth — n. body of Jewish dietary law which determines whether something is clean or fit to eat; adherence to Jewish dietary laws (also kashrut) …   English contemporary dictionary

  • kashruth — kash·ruth …   English syllables

  • kashruth — kash•ruth or kash•rut [[t]kɑʃˈrut, ˈkɑʃ rut[/t]] n. 1) jud the Jewish dietary laws 2) jud fitness for use with respect to Jewish law • Etymology: 1905–10; < Heb …   From formal English to slang

  • kashruth — …   Useful english dictionary

  • Kashruth Council of Canada — is the governing body of kashruth agencies in Canada. It is best known for its kosher supervision service, with the COR symbol found on the labels of many commercial and consumer food products.ee also*Orthodox Union *Hechsher *Rabbinical Council… …   Wikipedia

  • kashruth supervisor — person who is appointed to inspect the kitchens that serve the public and make sure that they are clean according to Jewish law …   English contemporary dictionary

  • Milton Polin — Milton H. Polin, an Orthodox rabbi who served in Brooklyn, New York,, attained a number of distinctions in his life. Born in Chicago, Illinois. He is the son of Dorothy and Abraham Polin, and the grandson of Sholom Polin and Sara (Shashaka) Rivka …   Wikipedia

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    Kosher Food Certification


     

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    What Does Kosher Mean?

    Qualified, confidential, and reliable,
    BIR is your trusted partner in industrial kosher certification.

    Kosher Dietary Rules and Regulations.


    1. Introduction

    As it says in the German, Man ist was man isst! Man is what man eats.
    The word kosher is familiar and, at the same time, foreign. One may think of strict rules
    and religious regulations.
    In Hebrew, “Kashrus,” from the root kosher (or “kasher”),
    means suitable and/or “pure”, thus ensuring fitness for consumption.
    The laws of “Kashrus” include a comprehensive legislation concerning permitted and forbidden foods.
    There are several aspects to these dietary rules. We will consider each aspect in turn.


    2.1 Meat and its derivatives

    Belle Vache
    Kosher meat must comply with certain rules.

    Kosher Species of Animals:

    According to the laws of the Torah, the only types of meat that may be eaten
    are cattle and game that have “cloven hooves” and “chew the cud.” If an animal species fulfills only one of these
    conditions (for example the pig, which has split hooves but does not chew the cud, or the camel, which chews the cud,
    but does not have split hooves), then its meat may not be eaten.
    Examples of kosher animals in this category are bulls, cows, sheep, lambs, goats, veal, and springbok.
    According to the laws of the Torah, to be eaten, a kosher species must be slaughtered by a “Schochet,” a ritual slaughterer.
    Since Jewish Law prohibits causing any pain to animals, the slaughtering has
    to be effected in such a way that unconsciousness is instantaneous and death occurs almost instantaneously.

    Kashering (Removing the blood) & removing the veins and skin (‘Porschen’ or ‘Nikkur’):

    After the animal is slaughtered, the Kosher Supervisor and his team treiber the carcass by removing certain forbidden fats
    and veins. After the meat has been treibered, it is soaked in a bath in room temperature water for a half hour.
    To draw out the blood, the soaked meat
    is then placed on special salting tables where it is salted with coarse salt on both sides for one hour.

    2.2 Fowl/Poultry and their derivatives

    Some birds may not be eaten. These include the eagle, owl, swan, pelican, vulture, and stork –
    as well as their brood and clutch of eggs (Lev. 11:13-20).
    Only birds that are traditionally considered kosher, such as the goose, duck, chicken, and turkey, may be eaten.

    2.3 Dairy Products and their derivatives

    Yogurt
    All kosher milk products must derive from kosher animals. In addition, the milk of impure cattle and game (e.g. donkey milk)
    is prohibited. Dairy products, of course, also may not contain non-kosher additives, and they may not include meat products
    or derivatives (for example, many types of cheese are manufactured with animal fats).

    Additionally, a number of pre-processed foods contain small portions of milk products, such as whey.
    According to food product regulations, such tiny additives do not have to be declared on the packaging
    but may nevertheless render the product non-kosher. This applies especially to bread.

    2.4 The prohibition of combining meat and milk

    Sandwich
    The Torah says: “You may not cook a young animal in the milk of its mother” (Ex.23:19). From this, it is derived that milk and meat products may not
    be mixed together. Not only may they not be cooked together, but they may not be served together on the same table and surely not eaten at
    the same time. This rule is scrupulously upheld in observant Jewish households, even in the handling of utensils,
    which are carefully separated into “fleishig” (meat) and “milchig” (dairy) and separately labeled.
    By strict observance of these laws, they become an everyday habit. After meat meals, one must wait one, three, or six hours – depending on one’s custom –
    before eating dairy.
    After dairy consumption, no interval is required before meat may be eaten.

    2.5 Eggs

    The eggs of kosher birds are permitted as long as they do not contain blood.
    Therefore, eggs must be individually examined.

    2.6 Fish

    Tunafish
    Only fish with fins and scales may be eaten, for instance, tuna, salmon, and herring. Shellfish
    such as shrimps, crabs, mussels, and lobsters are forbidden.

    2.7 Fruits, vegetables, cereals

    All products that grow in the soil or on plants, bushes, or trees are kosher.
    However, all insects and animals that have many legs or very short legs are not kosher. Consequently, vegetables,
    fruits and other products infested with such insects must be checked and the insects removed.
    A vegetable prone to insect infestation (e.g. cauliflower) must be carefully examined.

    2.8 Fruits and Green plants

    Orange
    Certain laws apply specifically to the planting and sowing of vegetables, fruits, and grains.
    Hybridization of different species: One may not sow two kinds of seeds on a field or in a vineyard. (Lev.19:19/ Dtn.22:19)
    Forbidden fruit: Fruits from trees planted within the past three years may not be eaten. (Lev.19:23)
    New grain: Biblically, no new grain may be eaten, or bread baked from it, before one brings an “omer” of the first fruits of the harvest
    on the second day of Passover (Lev.23:14)

    2.9 Kosher Wine

    Tonneaux
    Gelatin, casein, and bull blood are inadmissible in the kosher wine-making process.
    Only the bacteria or kosher enzymes from the bowl may be used for fermentation.
    All devices and utensils used for the harvest or the processing of the grapes must be cleansed under supervision.
    Bottles may not be filled multiple times.

    In addition, all processing steps must be implemented in agreement with the requirements of “Halacha”
    (Jewish Religious Law). For example, in the vineyard no other plants may be cross-bred
    with the grapes (because of the prohibition of hybridization).

    2.10 Beverages

    Beverages manufactured from grape or grape-based derivatives may only be drunk if the grapes come from a kosher winery, prepared under strict Rabbinical Supervision.

    3.0 Conclusion

    Production OrderThe process of kosher certification has been radically affected by deep changes in the food industry and by the fact that more than 80% of the products offered by the industry contains pre-processed ingredients. Industrialization presents marvelous opportunities, but the inexorable pace of change in industrial procedures and the complexity of foodstuffs and ingredients also present significant challenges for the kosher certification process.
    BIR has risen to these challenges in the course of more than fifty years’ experience with food technology.





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