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Phyllo Cups

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Be the “hostess with the mostest” with this easy Phyllo Cups tutorial! Phyllo cups are light, buttery and extra flaky. 

Now you can make restaurant-ready-looking appetizers and desserts easily at home. Fill them with almost anything; sweet or savory!

Phyllo dough (sometimes called filo dough or pastry) are very thin sheets of dough that are brushed with butter and layered before baking.

The result is a delicious and crisp little pastry. It can be filled with almost anything from apple pie filling to jalapeno popper dip or even brie and cranberries!

PHYLLO DOUGH is sheets of paper-thin dough sold frozen. When layered together, make edible cups or pockets for any kind of filling—think Baklava or Spanakopita. Puff pastry is similar to phyllo dough but is not quite as thin and flaky.

BUTTER brings out the flavor of phyllo dough and gives it that savory taste that goes with all kinds of fillings. Baste and bake these tasty cups, then freeze for later or fill immediately.

Depending on dietary needs or what you have on hand, you can substitute the butter with cooking spray or olive oil if needed.

The possibilities are endless! Serve these totally portable apps hot, warm, or at room temperature.

Sweet-filled phyllo cups make a great presentation on the buffet table and guests can pick one or more to snack on!

Keep phyllo cups in an airtight container in the refrigerator for up to one week. Reheat savory appetizers under the broiler, and serve dessert appetizers chilled. They are very delicate and should be stored in a single layer in a hard container.

Depending on the filling, phyllo cups can definitely be frozen! Take note of the filling, it might not always thaw as well. When in doubt, freeze the empty cups, then fill them later. For savory apps, reheat them under the broiler and keep sweet phyllo cups in the refrigerator until ready to serve.

Phyllo Cups

With only 2 ingredients, these homemade phyllo cups are so easy to make. They’re perfect for pairing with savory & sweet fillings!

5 sheets phyllo pastry
¼ cup unsalted butter melted, more as needed

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Preheat the oven to 375°F.

If phyllo dough is frozen, completely thaw it according to package directions.

Lay one sheet of dough out and brush with a light coating of butter. Top with a second sheet and brush with butter.

Repeat with remaining dough until you have 5 layers.

Cut into 3.5″ x 3.5″ squares. Gently press into a mini muffin tin. Poke the bottom of the dough with a fork to allow steam to escape.

Bake 7 minutes. Remove from the oven and gently press the center using a small spoon. Return the cups to the oven and continue baking 4-6 minutes or until golden and crisp.

Remove from the oven and immediately remove from the muffin pan.

Phyllo cups are very delicate and should be stored in a single layer in a hard container. They can be made up to 1 week ahead of time and refrigerated.Thaw dough in the fridge overnight.
Handle the dough very gently, it is fragile.
Gently unfold the dough and remove a single sheet. Lightly cover the remaining with plastic wrap while you’re working with each sheet so it doesn’t dry out.

To Fill Phyllo Cups

Bake and cool the phyllo cups before using. If using a chilled filling (like pudding) fill just before serving. If your cups will be warmed, filled with the hot filling and bake at 350°F for about 10-12 minutes (a couple of minutes more or less depending on the filling).  Fillings can be moist but ensure they’re not too watery so the shells don’t get soggy. Ingredients that release a lot of liquid (like mushrooms) and meats should be pre-cooked. Nutrition information is an estimate per unfilled cup.

Calories: 35, Carbohydrates: 3g, Protein: 1g, Fat: 3g, Saturated Fat: 2g, Polyunsaturated Fat: 1g, Monounsaturated Fat: 1g, Trans Fat: 1g, Cholesterol: 6mg, Sodium: 23mg, Potassium: 4mg, Fiber: 1g, Sugar: 1g, Vitamin A: 71IU, Calcium: 1mg, Iron: 1mg

(Nutrition information provided is an estimate and will vary based on cooking methods and brands of ingredients used.)

© SpendWithPennies.com. Content and photographs are copyright protected. Sharing of this recipe is both encouraged and appreciated. Copying and/or pasting full recipes to any social media is strictly prohibited. Please view my photo use policy here.

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Original Source: spendwithpennies.com

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You Recovered From COVID-19…now What?

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In 2020, we were focused on prevention, by boosting our immune system and following other guidelines to limit potential exposure, and early intervention for COVID- 19. We have continued to update our immune boosting strategies, but the foundation has stayed the same. Everyone should be on Vitamin D3, Vitamin C, and Zinc. Other supplements and treatments are on the list which is readily available at our office.

As we end 2020 and head into 2021, our goal is to help restore energy and well-being in those who were previously infected and are processing back to normal . Some patients are reporting varying degrees of insomnia, chronic fatigue, depression, and lingering respiratory symptoms, and other symptoms that some in the medical field have referred to as the “Covid-19 Long Haul Syndrome”. As I research new information on COVID – these appear to be common all over the world.

The good news is that SEASONS WELLNESS has many unique resources to help overcome some of these symptoms. Whether you are a patient here or have a friend experiencing post-Covid exhaustion, etc., we would love to offer you some strategies that may help in your journey.

Seasons has a new inclusive package which includes a brief office visit along with a series of four vitamin IV treatments and Glutathione to boost immunity and improve energy levels.

In addition, we may also recommend a personalized precision test through urine for mitochondrial energy/detoxification issues/deficiencies in glutathione and Vitamin C as well as gut health. Your test results will be explained at a follow up visit with specific treatment plan recommendation.

Whether you are in the prevention stage, early infection stage, or post Covid stage there are so many things you can do to improve your health! Give us a call today for more information. Our resolution for 2021 is to live better – not just stay alive.

New to Seasons? Contact us to schedule a complimentary consultation today by clicking HERE

Nan Sprouse, FNP-BC, FAAMM

The post You Recovered from COVID-19…now what? appeared first on Seasons Wellness.

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Motorola Moto G Power 2022 Full Specifications and Price

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Here are the full specifications of the Motorola Moto G Power 2022 smartphone device and the price you need to know before buying one with your money or on credit.

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Phone Details

Motorola Moto G Power 2022 Full Specifications

General

BrandMotorolaModelMoto G Power 2022DisplayIPS LCD, 90HzBody typeGlass front, plastic back, plastic frameProtectionScratch Resistant GlassDimensions167.2 x 76.5 x 9.4 mmWeight203 gBattery capacityLi-Po 5000 mAh, non-removableFast chargingYes, 10WWireless chargingNoUptimeN/AColour variantsBlackReleased yearNovember 2021

Display

Screen size6.5 inchesResolution720 x 1600 pixels at 270 PPI densityAspect ratio20:9 ratio

Hardware

ProcessorMediaTek Helio G37 chipsetRAM4GBInternal storage64GB, 128GB, MicroSD expandableMicroSD LimitNot Specified

Camera

Rear cameraTriple Lens, 50 MP camera at f/1.8 aperture, 2 MP at f/2.4 and 2 MP at f/2.4 with LED flash and HDRFront cameraSingle Lens, 8 MP camera at f/2.0 apertureCamera functionsN/A

Software

OSAndroid 11SkinN/A

Connectivity

Wi-FiYesGPSYesBluetoothYesNFCNoUSB typeUSB Type-C 2.0SIM typeDual, Nano-SIMsGSM/CDMAGSM2GYes2G bandsGSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 19003GYes3G bandsHSDPA 850 / 900 / 1700(AWS) / 1900 / 21004G/ LTEYes4G bandsLTE5GNoSpeedHSPA 42.2/5.76 Mbps, LTE

Sensors

FingerprintYes, side-mountedProximityYesBarometerYesAccelerometerYesGyroscopeYesCompassYesOthersFace ID

Sound

LoudspeakerYes3.5mm jackYes

MISC

Also in the boxCharging Adapter, USB Cable and User Manual

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Motorola Moto G Power 2022 Price

Motorola Moto G Power 2022 is priced at around $205 in the United States, €180 in Europe and ₦83,500 in Nigeria. Prices in other specific countries and currencies are provided below.

United States$205United Kingdom£150Europe€180China¥1,299India₹15,099Nigeria₦83,500GhanaGh₵1,245South AfricaZAR3,199KenyaKsh22,769Read More

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Desktop Browsers Market Share With Plotapi Pie Fight

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Preamble?

In [1]:

from plotapi import PieFight
import json

PieFight.set_license(“your username”, “your license key”)

Introduction?

In this notebook we’re going to use Plotapi Pie Fight to visualise desktop browser market share over time. We”ll use Python, but Plotapi can be used from any programming language.

Dataset?

We’re going to use data that has been published by multiple sources for different periods, as there is no single data source that covers everything. These are:

1994 – 1995: GVU WWW user survey
1996 – 1998: EWS Web Server at UIUC
1999 – 2001: WebSideStory
2002 – 2008: OneStat.com
2009-2021: StatCounter

The popup text that describes different events was taken from Wikipedia.
Browsers that did not have significant market share have been grouped and labelled as “Others”.

In [2]:

with open(“desktop_browsers.json”, “r”) as f:
data = json.load(f)

samples = data[‘samples’]
nodes = data[‘nodes’]
events = data[‘events’]

Visualisation?

Let’s use Plotapi Pie Fight for this visualisation, you can see more examples in the Gallery.

In [5]:

PieFight(samples,
nodes=nodes,
events=events,
rotate=30,
interval=750,
event_pause=False,
event_duration=10000,
format_current_order=”0.2f”,
value_suffix=”%”,
autohide_labels=False).show()

Plotapi – Pie Fight Diagram


);
});

d3.select(“#plotapi-chart-5b0809de_svg div.box”)
.style(“–s”,side+”px”)
.style(“–p”,”5px”)

d3.select(“#plotapi-chart-5b0809de_svg .event_group”)
.interrupt()
.transition()
.duration(250)
.style(“opacity”, 1)
d3.select(“#plotapi-chart-5b0809de_svg .event_group”)
.transition()
.delay(element.duration ? element.duration : 10000)
.duration(250)
.style(“opacity”, 0)
;
}

function update_current(current) {
var event_fired = false;
var new_contestant = false;

var event_element = events.find(item => {
return item.order === current
})

if(event_element != undefined){
event_fired = true;
show_event(event_element)
}

current_data = data.filter((d) => d.order == current);

for (var index = 0; index d.id == element.id);
if (contestant.length != 0) {
if (!isNaN(element.value)) {
contestant[0].current_value = contestant[0].target_value;
contestant[0].target_value = element.value;
contestant[0].travel_scale = d3
.scaleLinear()
.domain([0, 750.0])
.range([contestant[0].current_value, element.value]);
}
} else {
new_contestant = true;
var target_value = !isNaN(element.value) ? element.value : 0;

contestant_icon_image = icon(element.id);

contestant = {
id: element.id,
color: color(element.id),
icon_href: contestant_icon_image,
current_value: target_value,
target_value: target_value,
travel_scale: d3
.scaleLinear()
.domain([0, 750.0])
.range([target_value, target_value]),
};

contestants.push(contestant);
}
}

if(new_contestant){
var current_contestants;
current_contestants = contestants.filter((d) => d.current_value > 0);

arcs = pie(current_contestants);

pie_group.selectAll(“path.outer-arc”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“path”)
.attr(“fill”, d => darken_color(d.data.color, -0.5))
.attr(“class”, “outer-arc”)
.attr(“d”, outer_arc);

pie_group.selectAll(“path.inner-arc”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“path”)
.attr(“fill”, d => d.data.color)
.attr(“class”, “inner-arc”)
.attr(“d”, inner_arc);

pie_group.selectAll(“text”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“text”)
.attr(‘dy’, ‘.35em’)
.attr(“fill”, d => darken_color(d.data.color, 1))
.attr(“d”, outer_arc)
.attr(“class”, “label_text”)
.html(d => (midAngle(d)) > Math.PI ?
unique_names[d.data.id]
+ ” – ” +
” + format_value(d.data.current_value) + “%”
:
” + format_value(d.data.current_value) + “%”
+ ” – ” +
unique_names[d.data.id]
)
.attr(‘transform’, labelTransform)
.style(‘text-anchor’, function (d) {

return (midAngle(d)) darken_color(d.data.color, 1))
;

if (contestant_icon_image) {
pie_group.selectAll(“image”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“image”)
.attr(“width”, function (d) {
d.icon_size =d3.min([((((d.endAngle – d.startAngle) / (Math.PI)) * radius)*0.96)*2, icon_size]);
d.icon_size = d3.max([d.icon_size, 1]);
return d.icon_size
})
.attr(“height”, d => d.icon_size)
.attr(“xlink:href”, d => d.data.icon_href)
.attr(“d”, outer_arc)
.attr(“transform”, d => ‘translate(‘+text_arc.centroid(d)+’)’)
.attr(“x”, d => -(d.icon_size / 2))
.attr(“y”, d => -(d.icon_size / 2))
}
}

if (sequence_index > 0) {
update_minimap();
}
}

function force_order(easeFn) {
icon_size = d3.max([(radius*0.3) – (icon_padding * 2), 0]);
}

function draw(delta) {
for (var index = 0; index d.current_value);

if (new_max != current_max) {
current_max = new_max;
}
}
}

var current_contestants;
current_contestants = contestants.filter((d) => d.current_value > 0);

arcs = pie(current_contestants);

pie_group.selectAll(“path.outer-arc”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“path”)
.attr(“fill”, d => darken_color(d.data.color, -0.5))
.attr(“class”, “outer-arc”)
.attr(“d”, outer_arc);

pie_group.selectAll(“path.inner-arc”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“path”)
.attr(“fill”, d => d.data.color)
.attr(“class”, “inner-arc”)
.attr(“d”, inner_arc);

pie_group.selectAll(“text”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“text”)
.attr(‘dy’, ‘.35em’)
.attr(“fill”, d => darken_color(d.data.color, 1))
.attr(“d”, outer_arc)
.attr(“class”,”label_text”)
.html(d => (midAngle(d)) > Math.PI ?
unique_names[d.data.id]
+ ” – ” +
” + format_value(d.data.current_value) + “%”
:
” + format_value(d.data.current_value) + “%”
+ ” – ” +
unique_names[d.data.id]
)
.attr(‘transform’, labelTransform)
.style(‘text-anchor’, function (d) {

return (midAngle(d)) darken_color(d.data.color, 1))
;

pie_group.selectAll(“image”)
.data(arcs)
.join(“image”)
.attr(“width”, function (d) {
d.icon_size =d3.min([((((d.endAngle – d.startAngle) / (Math.PI)) * radius)*0.96)*2, icon_size]);
d.icon_size = d3.max([d.icon_size, 1]);
return d.icon_size
})
.attr(“height”, d => d.icon_size)
.attr(“xlink:href”, d => d.data.icon_href)
.attr(“d”, outer_arc)
.attr(“transform”, d => ‘translate(‘+text_arc.centroid(d)+’)’)
.attr(“x”, d => -(d.icon_size / 2))
.attr(“y”, d => -(d.icon_size / 2))

}

function initialise() {
contestants = [];
d3.select(“#plotapi-chart-5b0809de_svg .minimap_group”)
.selectAll(“*”)
.remove();
last_proc = 0;
top_n = 10;
icon_padding =1;
text_padding = 5;
current_order = [];
last_order = [];
elapsed_time = 0;
sequence_index = 0;
current_max = null;
icon_size = d3.max([(radius*0.3) – (icon_padding * 2), 0]);

pie = d3.pie()
.padAngle(0.02)
.sort(function (a, b) {
return unique_names[b.id]
.localeCompare(unique_names[a.id]);
})
.value(d => d.current_value)

update_current(sequence_index);

current_order_text.text(format_current_order(sequence[sequence_index]))

new_max = d3.max(contestants, (d) => d.current_value);

if (new_max != current_max) {
current_max = new_max;
}

force_order(d3.easeCubic);
}

function darken_color(color, factor) {
return d3.color(color).darker(factor)
}

function color(index) {
node = nodes[index];
if (node.color) {
return node.color;
}

var ratio = index / (10);
return d3.interpolateRainbow(ratio);
}

function icon(index) {
node = nodes[index];
if (node.icon) {
return node.icon;
}

return ” “;
}

function update_minimap() {
var minimap_order = contestants.slice();
minimap_order.sort((a, b) => b.target_value – a.target_value);
minimap_order = minimap_order.slice(0,10);

current_sum = minimap_order
.map((item) => item.current_value)
.reduce((prev, next) => prev + next);

if (current_sum != 0) {
var mm_bar_height = 47.0;
var mm_bar_drop_height = 141.0;

mm_y_scale = d3
.scaleLinear()
.domain([0, current_sum])
.range([0, mm_bar_height]);
mm_x_scale = d3
.scaleLinear()
.domain([0, sequence.length])
.range([0, 260.0]);

var mm_pos_x = mm_x_scale(sequence_index – 1);
var mm_width = mm_x_scale(1);

var mm_running_total = 0;
for (
var mm_index = 0; mm_indexRead More

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