Mayonnaise vs Aioli what difference

what is difference between Mayonnaise and Aioli

English

Etymology

Borrowed from French mayonnaise, possibly named after the city Maó (Mahón in Spanish), Minorca, whence the recipe was brought back to France. Compare Spanish mahonesa. Alternative suggested origins include the city of Bayonne (bayonnaise); the French word manier (to handle); the Old French moyeu (egg yolk); and the Duke of Mayenne.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈmeɪ.ə.neɪz/, /ˌmeɪ.əˈneɪz/
  • (General American, æ-tensing) also IPA(key): /ˈmæn.eɪz/, [ˈmɛən-]
  • Rhymes: -eɪz

Noun

mayonnaise (countable and uncountable, plural mayonnaises)

  1. A dressing made from vegetable oil, raw egg yolks and seasoning, used on salads, with french fries, in sandwiches etc.
  2. Any cold dish with that dressing as an ingredient.
    We served a lobster mayonnaise as a starter.
  3. Any cream, for example for moisturizing the face or conditioning the hair, for which the base is egg yolks and oil.
    hair mayonnaise, facial mayonnaise
    • 2016, Emma Tarlo, Entanglement: The Secret Lives of Hair, Oneworld Publications (→ISBN):
      They include cider vinegar, two pre-shampoo products, shampoo, conditioner, hair mayonnaise, oil, leave-in conditioner, end protector, revitalising styling spray and filtered water.
    • 2010, Rhea E. Santangelo, Grow It Girl! How I Took My Hair from Broken to Beautiful, Lulu.com (→ISBN), page 26:
      Then I implemented a lighter protein conditioner – such as hair mayonnaise, which I learned about from my cousin Renee – for the off weeks. I used this hidden gem in combination with olive oil (yes, I bought a kitchen bottle of olive oil – the same kind my grandmother used in every single delicious dish she ever cooked – strictly for use in my hair).

Synonyms

  • mayo

Derived terms

  • mayo
  • mayonnaiselike
  • mayonnaisey
  • veganaise

Translations


Danish

Alternative forms

  • majonæse

Etymology

From French mayonnaise.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /majonɛːsə/, [mɑjoˈnɛːsə]

Noun

mayonnaise c (singular definite mayonnaisen, plural indefinite mayonnaiser)

  1. mayonnaise

Inflection


French

Etymology

Possibly named after the city Maó, Minorca, whence the recipe was brought back to France. Alternative suggested origins include the city of Bayonne (bayonnaise); the French word manier (to handle); the Old French moyeu (egg yolk); and the Duke of Mayenne.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ma.jɔ.nɛz/

Noun

mayonnaise f (plural mayonnaises)

  1. mayonnaise
  2. (analogy, mechanics, familiar) milkshake (accidental emulsion of oil and water in an engine)

Descendants

  • Danish: mayonnaise
  • English: mayonnaise
  • Greek: μαγιονέζα (magionéza)
  • Japanese: マヨネーズ (mayonēzu)

Further reading

  • “mayonnaise” in Trésor de la langue française informatisé (The Digitized Treasury of the French Language).

Portuguese

Noun

mayonnaise f (plural mayonnaises)

  1. Dated spelling of maionese.


English

Alternative forms

  • aïoli

Etymology

Borrowed from French aïoli, from Occitan alhòli, from alh (garlic) +‎ òli (oil).

Pronunciation

  • (Received Pronunciation) IPA(key): /aɪˈəʊlɪ/
  • (General American) enPR: ī(‘)ōʹlē, ā(‘)ōʹ-, IPA(key): /(ˌ)aɪˈoʊli/, /(ˌ)eɪˈoʊ-/
  • Rhymes: -əʊli
  • Hyphenation: ai‧o‧li

Noun

aioli (countable and uncountable, plural aiolis)

  1. A type of sauce, similar to mayonnaise, made from garlic, egg, lemon juice and olive oil.
    Coordinate terms: mayonnaise, rouille

Translations


Finnish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈɑi̯oli/, [ˈɑi̯o̞li]
  • Rhymes: -ɑioli
  • Syllabification: ai‧o‧li

Noun

aioli

  1. aioli

Declension


Portuguese

Noun

aioli m (uncountable)

  1. aioli (a type of sauce made from garlic, egg, lemon juice and olive oil)

Swedish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ajˈoːlɪ/

Noun

aioli c

  1. aioli

Declension

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