Portal:Food/Selected Picture
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Portal:Food/Selected Picture

These are the pictures that are featured on the Food portal main page.

If you wish to add a picture, you will be expected to make a good-faith effort to address any objections to the image that may be raised. Consensus must be reached for an image to be given selected picture status. When adding a qualifying image, it should be classified as a featured picture or quality image on commons. These images can be found in the featured food and drink pictures and quality food and drink images categories on Wikimedia Commons.

Images that meet the criteria will have one of the following stamps on their description page:

Cscr-featured.svg Quality images logo.svg
Featured picture Quality image

Please follow the usage instructions listed below when placing a new picture here.

Selected content:

Selected content tools:

Usage

The template used to create these sub-pages is located at {{Selected picture}}.

  1. Add a new Selected article to the next available subpage.
  2. Update "max=" to new total for its {{Random portal component}} on the main page.

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Portal:Food/Selected picture/1

Alaskan wild berries

A selection of Alaskan wild berries from Innoko National Wildlife Refuge. This selection of woodland berries, including raspberries and blueberries are actually false berries. The common use of the word berry, simply refers to any small, sweet, fleshy fruit. The botanical use of the word is based on which part of the plant's ovary develop into the fruit.


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Pecans
Credit: Scott Bauer, ARS

A path of shelled pecans makes its way through a host of unshelled ones. Pecans can be eaten fresh or used in cooking, particularly in sweet desserts, such as the pecan pie, a traditional southern U.S. recipe. Pecans are also a major ingredient in praline candy. The U.S. produces between 80% and 95% of the world's pecans, with an annual crop of 150–200 million kg (300–400 million pounds).


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Hazelnuts
Credit: Fir0002

The Common Hazel is a shrub native to Europe and Asia. Its flowers are produced very early in spring before the leaves, and are monoecious. The seed is a nut, known as a hazelnut or cobnut. The nut falls out of the husk when ripe, about 7-8 months after pollination. The kernel of the seed is edible and used raw or roasted, or ground into a paste.


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Apricots
Credit: Fir0002

The apricot (Prunus armeniaca) is a fruit-bearing tree native to China. It is related to the plum, and classified with it in the subgenus Prunus of the genus Prunus. The fruit (pictured here) appears similar to a peach or nectarine, with a colour ranging from yellow to orange and sometimes a red cast; its surface is smooth and nearly hairless. Apricots are stone fruit (drupes), and have only one seed each, often called a "stone".


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Plums
Credit: Fir0002

The plum is a stone-fruit tree in the genus Prunus. Its fruit is sweet, juicy and edible, and it can be eaten fresh, or dried, in which case they are known as prunes.


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Aglianico grapes.
Credit: Fir0002

Aglianico is a red wine grape grown in the Campania and Basilicata regions of Italy. It has also recently been planted in Australia, where it thrives in a predominantly sunny climate.In early Roman times, it was the principal grape of the famous Falernian wine which was the Roman equivalent of a First Growth wine today.


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Fractal Broccoli.jpg
Credit: Jon Sullivan, PD Photo.org

Closeup of the fractal pattern in a Romanesco broccoli.


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A cut peach
Credit: Jack Dykinga, ARS

A cut autumn red peach, a certain variety of peache

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Tomatoes
Credit: FoeNyx

Plain and sliced tomatoes. Visible is the locule, a small cavity or compartment within an organ or part of an organism.


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A bunch of grapes
Credit: USDA photo by Bob Nichols.

Commercial vineyards have planted more than one million of the ARS-developed Crimson Seedless grapevines.

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Baby bell pepper
Credit: W.Rebel

Baby bell pepper (capsicum annuum) which was found inside an adult pepper.

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Lactarius indigo 48568 edit.jpg
Credit: Dan Molter
The blue milk mushroom or "lactarius indigo"Photographed in Strouds Run State Park, Athens, Ohio.

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Granny smith and cross section
Credit: Fir0002

A cross section of a Granny smith apple


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  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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