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Pita vs. Lavash

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Pitanoun

A flat bread pouch used for making sandwiches such as gyros or falafels.

Lavashnoun

A soft, thin flatbread made with flour, water, yeast, and salt, baked in a tandoor. Toasted sesame seeds and/or poppy seeds are sometimes sprinkled on it before baking. Traditionally made in Armenia and other countries of the Caucasus and the Middle East.

Pitanoun

A fiber obtained from the Agave americana and related species, used for making cordage and paper.

Lavash

Lavash is a thin flatbread usually leavened, traditionally baked in a tandoor (tonir) or on a sajj, and common to the cuisines of South Caucasus, Western Asia, and the areas surrounding the Caspian Sea. Lavash is one of the most widespread types of bread in Armenia, Azerbaijan, Iran and Turkey.

Pitanoun

The plant which yields the fiber.

Pitanoun

A fiber obtained from the Agave Americana and other related species, - used for making cordage and paper. Called also pita fiber, and pita thread.

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Pitanoun

usually small round bread that can open into a pocket for filling

Pita

Pita ( or US: ) or pitta (British English), is a family of yeast-leavened round flatbreads baked from wheat flour, common in the Mediterranean, Middle East, and neighboring areas. It includes the widely known version with an interior pocket, also known as Arabic bread (Arabic: khubz ʿarabī), Syrian bread and other names, as well as pocketless versions such as the Greek pita, used to wrap souvlaki.

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