Example: “The first, a dark inside room that, even from the outside, smelled like mung beer, Axe body spray, and sweat.”
Soy-Bean and mung Bean Sprouts Seasoned with Sesame Oil by Madhur Jaffrey This is sesame noodles without the noodles.
Then look East for mung bean sprouts, which contain Vitamins A, B, C, and E in addition to calcium, iron, and potassium.
mung bean sprouts are light and crunchy, and with a drizzle of soy sauce and sesame oil, this salad is crisp and refreshing.
Ideal Meal: mung bean sprouts as a snack or added to salad, plus oranges and bananas and long sips of herbal tea.
Ispúku muy (mung) mupalit ug kadilak nga way muinstulmin, Imagine!
Nindut munggusan ang bulad bulinaw, Dried anchovies goes well if cooked with mung beans.
In the hot weather, however, I prefer to use either the “mote” or “mung” to linseed.
mung (Phaseolus mungo) is the best, and is often sown in rice lands which require a rest.
Felix recognized Li, son of mung, son of Tseu, the literate mandarin of the 114th class.
Anything nasty; filth; glop: Jones noticed the mung on Lydon's never-brushed teeth/ Fold the table down, and generations of crud and mung appear (1960s+ Students)
/muhng/ (MIT, 1960) Mash Until No Good.
Sometime after that the derivation from the recursive acronym "Mung Until No Good" became standard. 1. To make changes to a file, especially large-scale and irrevocable changes.
2. To destroy, usually accidentally, occasionally maliciously. The system only mungs things maliciously; this is a consequence of Finagle's Law.
See scribble, mangle, trash, nuke.
Reports from Usenet suggest that the pronunciation /muhnj/ is now usual in speech, but the spelling "mung" is still common in program comments (compare the widespread confusion over the proper spelling of kluge).
3. The kind of beans of which the sprouts are used in Chinese food. (That's their real name! Mung beans! Really!)
Like many early hacker terms, this one seems to have originated at TMRC; it was already in use there in 1958. Peter Samson (compiler of the original TMRC lexicon) thinks it may originally have been onomatopoeic for the sound of a relay spring (contact) being twanged. However, it is known that during the World Wars, "mung" was army slang for the ersatz creamed chipped beef better known as "SOS".