The word β€œketchup” didn’t overtake the word β€œcatsup” until nearly 1980. Ketchup was originally a traditional Cantonese paste made from fermented fish guts, and didn’t include tomatoes until the early 1800s. writingexplained.org/cats…
49% of American adults eat at least one sandwich on any given day, according to the CDC. The most common fillings are lettuce, mayonnaise, tomatoes, mustard, catsup, and ham. fivethirtyeight.com/datal…
Although people use Catsup and Ketchup nearly interchangeably, they are not exactly the same thing diffen.com/difference/Cat…
Catsup and Ketchup are actually two different condiments.... diffen.com/difference/Cat…
The first catsup was made out of fermented fish, not tomatoes. history.com/news/hungry-h…
Catsup started in the Far East and contained no tomato worldwidewords.org/qa/qa-…
Ketchup was invented by adapting a Chinese recipe called Cat Sup - a thick tomato sauce with special seasoning and starch. dw.com/en/pittsburgh-pa-w…
Ketchup was popular long before fresh tomatoes were. People were less hesitant to eat tomatoes as part of a highly processed product that had been cooked and infused with vinegar and spices. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ket…
Ketchup originated in China as a boiled-down brine of pickled fish and spices called β€˜ke-chiap’. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ket…
Ketchup originated from China, then known as kΓͺ-tsiap in local Chinese dialect. It originally referred to pickled fish brine when brought back by English and Dutch sailors in the 1600s npr.org/blogs/codeswitch/…
Most Americans don't call it Kraft Dinner, although every Canadian will know what I'm talking about when I say KD. en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kra…

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