If you’ve ever tried to make ice cream out of ice cream, you’ve probably had to add a little bit of salt to it.
But that’s not always the best idea, according to researchers.
Researchers at the University of Southern California in Los Angeles have been looking at how salty water works to produce ice cream that tastes good.
Here’s how they did it.
The salt acts as an adhesive to help create the ice cream’s consistency.
The water helps to melt the ice, which then flows off of the ice and into a bowl where it is added to a cocktail.
The salt helps the ice creams “saturate” with the water, which in turn helps to dissolve the ice crystals, which help to produce a smooth and creamy ice cream.
“The salt is basically the glue that holds the ice together,” said Dr. Michael Pfleger, a professor in the department of food science and public health at USC.
“It’s very important to note that the ice is not actually salt.
It’s actually sugar and water and other salts that are added to the ice.
That’s why salt is added in the first place.”
Pfleger is one of the study’s authors.
He is the co-author of a new study, published in the journal Food Science & Technology, that found that when people added salt to ice cream made from natural salt, the ice did not absorb the salt like water does.
This could lead to flavors that tasted like water, the study said.
“This new study confirms what we’ve known for years,” said Pfleer, who is also an adjunct professor at the USC College of Pharmacy.
“Salt makes ice cream work.”
While salt is used to flavor ice cream before it’s cooked, the scientists say that adding salt to the process of ice-making could make it harder for the flavors to separate.
Pfleers co-authors on the study were Anna Zorinsky, a graduate student at USC and an assistant professor of food and nutrition, and Dr. John H. Kostelnik, a doctoral candidate in the USC Department of Food Science.
The research was funded by the National Institutes of Health.
“I think it’s an important step forward because it opens up the possibility that other salt-based foods can be used in this way,” Pflees said.
“We’re already using salt in other things like yogurt and pasta.”
In addition to Zorovsky, Kostels team included research associate Dr. Emily M. Rios, and associate professor of agricultural and food science Michael Pfeffer.
The researchers also published a paper last year in the Journal of Dairy Science.