Chloe's Stromboli (modified from mama c)
2 tablespoons cornmeal- homogeneous mixture
½ pound of provolone- heterogeneous mixture
½ pound of sliced roast beef- heterogeneous mixture
1 cup sliced turkey- heterogeneous mixture
1 jar (12 ounces) roasted peppers, drained- heterogeneous mixture
2 loaves (1 pound each) frozen bread dough, thawed- homogeneous mixture
1 large egg white- heterogeneous mixture
One pinch of salt- pure substance (NaCI)
1. heat oven to 400 degrees. Line 15 x 10-inch jelly-roll pan with foil. Coat foil with cooking spray; sprinkle with cornmeal. Coarsely chop provolone, roast beef, pepperoni & peppers. When you chop the meat, you’re making a physical change to the meat’s appearance.
2. On a floured surface, roll 1 loaf dough into 16 x 10-inch rectangle. Sprinkle half provolone , roast beef, pepperoni, and peppers over top. Starting from the long side, roll up, jelly-roll style. Pinch the ends to seal. Place it seam-side down on prepared pan. Repeat with remaining dough. Finally, brush the rolls with the egg white. You’re changing the bread dough’s texture by brushing it with egg white. (physical change)
3. Bake until bread is brown and sounds hollow when tapped, 20-25 minutes. Cut into ¾ inch thick slices. When the bread dough rises, that is proof that there is a chemical reaction going on, because there is gas being produced. There is also proof that a chemical reaction is going on when the bread changes color in the oven.
Pairs Well With
I picked Mama C’s stromboli as my recipe because it was the whole family’s favorite dinner that she made. The cheesy bread filled with various meats is so yummy and filling. This dinner is perfect to bring to a party, or just eat at home and enjoy with the fam. Chemical information- There are physical changes that occur when you change the appearance of the meat, by chopping it up. Or when you mix the egg white and bread dough together, you’re making the bread dough’s identity look different. Clues that chemical changes are happening are when the bread dough rises, and when the bread changes color in the oven. That is proof that gas is being produced.
Submitted by: "Chloe"