Q: Is spoon a utensil consisting of a small shallow bowl? ¶
A: Yes, and oval or round, at the end of a handle.
Q: Is spoon hammered into the tin using the spoon stake and a heavy hammer? ¶
A: Yes, and to form the bowl.
Q: Are spoons employed for mixing certain kinds of powder into water to make a sweet or nutritious drink? ¶
Q: Is spoon passed through a substance with a continued circular movement for the purpose of mixing? ¶
A: Yes, and blending, dissolving, cooling, or preventing sticking of the ingredients.
Q: Are spoons made from metal? ¶
A: Yes, and wood, porcelain or plastic.
Q: Were spoons made of bone? ¶
Q: Are spoons also widely used in cooking and serving? ¶
Q: Are spoons used primarily for eating liquid or semi-liquid foods? ¶
A: Yes, such as soup, stew or ice cream, and very small or powdery solid items which cannot be easily lifted with a fork, such as rice, sugar, cereals and green peas.
Q: Were spoons used for eating soup? ¶
Q: Are spoons the coronation spoon used in the anointing of the English sovereign? ¶
Q: Were spoons already in use? ¶
Q: Are spoons also used in food preparation to measure? ¶
A: Yes, and mix, stir and toss ingredients.
Q: Is spoon similarly useful in processing jelly? ¶
A: Yes, and sugar and syrup.
Q: Is spoon left thicker as this is where most of the thickness is needed? ¶
Q: Are spoons the primary utensil used for eating? ¶
A: Yes, forks are used to push foods such as rice onto the spoon as well as their western usage for piercing the food.