|Place of origin||Indonesia|
|Region or state||Bali|
|Serving temperature||Room temperature|
|Main ingredients||Ketupat rice cake with various vegetables served in peanut sauce|
Tipat cantok (Aksara Bali: ᬢᬶᬧᬢ᭄ᬘᬦ᭄ᬢᭀᬓ᭄) is a Balinese popular local dish. It is made of various boiled or blanched vegetables with ketupat rice cake, served in spicy peanut sauce. In Balinese language tipat means ketupat, while cantok means grounding ingredients using mortar and pestle. Vegetables usually being used in this dish are asparagus bean, beansprout, water spinach, and tofu. This is a common street food, which is popular among tourists as well as locals.
Tipat or ketupat is a rice cake which often serves as a replacement for rice. The peanut sauce might be mild or hot and spicy, depends on the addition of chili pepper. Usually bawang goreng fried shallot are sprinkled upon the dish, also addition of kecap manis sweet soy sauce. It is one of a few Balinese vegetarian dishes. Tipat cantok is akin to Javanese pecel and Jakartan gado-gado.
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Satay, or sate in Indonesian and Malay spelling, is a Southeast Asian dish of seasoned, skewered and grilled meat, served with a sauce. The earliest preparations of satay is believed to have originated in Javanese cuisine, but has spread to almost anywhere in Indonesia, where it has become a national dish. Indonesian satay is often served with kecap manis – a sweet soy sauce, and is often accompanied with lontong, a type of rice cake, though the diversity of the country has produced a wide variety of satay recipes. It is also popular in many other Southeast Asian countries including Brunei, Malaysia, Philippines, Singapore and Thailand. It also recognized and popular in Suriname and the Netherlands. In Sri Lanka, it has become a staple of the local diet as a result of the influences from the local Malay community.
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Lontong is an Indonesian dish made of compressed rice cake in the form of a cylinder wrapped inside a banana leaf, commonly found in Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore. Rice is rolled inside a banana leaf and boiled, then cut into small cakes as a staple food replacement of steamed rice. The texture is similar to those of ketupat, with the difference being that the ketupat container is made from woven janur fronds, while lontong uses banana leaf instead.
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Rujak or Rojak is a salad dish of Javanese origin, commonly found in Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore. The most popular variant in all three countries is a salad composed of a mixture of sliced fruit and vegetables served with a spicy palm sugar dressing. It is often described as tangy and spicy fruit salad due to its sweet, hot and spicy dressing made from ground chilli, palm sugar and peanuts.
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