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French Fries -

French fries (American English, with "French" often capitalized, or chips, fries, or French-fried potatoes are batons of deep-fried potato. North Americans refer to any elongated pieces of fried potatoes as fries, while in the United Kingdom, Australia, Ireland and New Zealand, long, thinly cut slices of fried potatoes are sometimes called fries to distinguish them from the more thickly cut strips called chips (while potato chips are called crisps). French fries are known as frites, patates frites or pommes frites in French, a name which is also used in many non-French-speaking areas, and have names that mean "fried potatoes" or "French potatoes" in others. Source


About Frozen French Fries Statistics-

The J. R. Simplot Company is credited with successfully commercializing French fries in frozen form during the 1940s. Subsequently, in 1967, Ray Kroc of McDonald's contracted the Simplot Company to supply them with frozen fries, replacing fresh-cut potatoes.

In 2004, 29% of the United States' potato crop was used to make frozen fries – 90% consumed by the food services sector and 10% by retail. It is estimated that 80% of households in the UK buy frozen fries each year.


About Freshly Cut French Fries-

Although frozen French fries are statistically more popular, freshly cut French fries are healthier and taste better. Freshly cut French fries include less preservatives in the ingredients. The way freshly cut French fries are made is by cutting a potato with a French fry cutter. You can chose from a variety of French fry cutter blades. The blades come in different blade thicknesses which will produce different sized French fries in terms of diameter. The more popular sizes are 1/4”, and 1/2”. After the French fry cutter cuts the potato in to fries, use vegetal oil and insert them into your frying basket. Once the fries are crispy and hot shake some salt on to them for the finishing touch.