bakes into

bake

[beyk]
verb (used with object), baked, baking.
1.
to cook by dry heat in an oven or on heated metal or stones.
2.
to harden by heat: to bake pottery in a kiln.
3.
to dry by, or subject to heat: The sun baked the land.
verb (used without object), baked, baking.
4.
to bake bread, a casserole, etc.
5.
to become baked: The cake will bake in about half an hour.
6.
to be subjected to heat: The lizard baked on the hot rocks.
noun
7.
a social occasion at which the chief food is baked.
8.
Scot. cracker ( def 1 ).
Verb phrases
9.
bake in/into,
a.
Computers. to incorporate (a feature) as part of a system or piece of software or hardware while it is still in development: The location-tracking service is baked in the new app. Security features come baked into the operating system.
b.
to include as an inseparable or permanent part: Baked into the price of the product is the cost of advertising.

Origin:
before 1000; Middle English baken, Old English bacan, past participle bōc baked; cognate with Old High German bahhan, past buoh, Old Norse baka; akin to Dutch bakken, German backen, Greek phṓgein to roast; < IE alternating base *bheHog-, bhəg-

outbake, verb (used with object), outbaked, outbaking.
overbake, verb, overbaked, overbaking.
prebake, verb, prebaked, prebaking.
rebake, verb (used with object), rebaked, rebaking.
unbaked, adjective
underbake, verb (used with object), underbaked, underbaking.
well-baked, adjective
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
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Collins
World English Dictionary
bake (beɪk)
 
vb
1.  (tr) to cook by dry heat in or as if in an oven
2.  (intr) to cook bread, pastry, etc, in an oven
3.  to make or become hardened by heat
4.  informal (intr) to be extremely hot, as in the heat of the sun
 
n
5.  (US) a party at which the main dish is baked
6.  a batch of things baked at one time
7.  (Scot) a kind of biscuit
8.  (Caribbean) a small flat fried cake
 
[Old English bacan; related to Old Norse baka, Old High German bahhan to bake, Greek phōgein to parch, roast]

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Etymonline
Word Origin & History

bake
O.E. bacan "to bake," from P.Gmc. *bakanan (cf. O.N. baka, M.Du. backen, O.H.G. bahhan, Ger. backen), from P.Gmc. *bakan "to bake," from PIE *bheg- "to warm, roast, bake" (cf. Gk. phogein "to roast"), from base *bhe- "to warm."
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Easton
Bible Dictionary

Bake definition


The duty of preparing bread was usually, in ancient times, committed to the females or the slaves of the family (Gen. 18:6; Lev. 26:26; 1 Sam. 8:13); but at a later period we find a class of public bakers mentioned (Hos. 7:4, 6; Jer. 37:21). The bread was generally in the form of long or round cakes (Ex. 29:23; 1 Sam. 2:36), of a thinness that rendered them easily broken (Isa. 58:7; Matt. 14:19; 26:26; Acts 20:11). Common ovens were generally used; at other times a jar was half-filled with hot pebbles, and the dough was spread over them. Hence we read of "cakes baken on the coals" (1 Kings 19:6), and "baken in the oven" (Lev. 2:4). (See BREAD.)

Easton's 1897 Bible Dictionary
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