Scampi

The Italian name for the tail portion of any of several varieties of miniature lobsters. In the U.S., the term refers to large shrimp that are split and brushed in a garlic oil or butter, then broiled. 'Scampo' is the singular form.
Found on http://www.nutribase.com/fishmeat.shtml

scampi

[n] - large shrimp sauteed in oil or butter and garlic
Found on http://www.webdictionary.co.uk/definition.php?query=scampi

scampi

noun large shrimp sauteed in oil or butter and garlic
Found on http://wordnetweb.princeton.edu/perl/webwn?s=scampi

scampi

(Nephrops norvegicus), edible lobster of the order Decapoda (class Crustacea). It is widespread in the Mediterranean and northeastern Atlantic, from ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/s/39

Scampi

Scampi is a culinary name for a kind of small lobster, also known as Nephrops norvegicus, Norway lobster, Dublin Bay prawn, langoustine or, to avoid ambiguity, "true scampi". The name is often used loosely to describe a style of preparation typical for this lobster. ==Name== Scampi is the Italian plural of scampo ​`Nephrops norvegicus`, but ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scampi

Scampi

Scampi are large prawns, often Dublin Bay prawns or Norway Lobsters.
Found on http://www.probertencyclopaedia.com/browse/QS.HTM

SCAMPI

Walter Leighton Clark, American Artist 1859 - 1935 Peter A. Juley & Son, photographic firm. Juley, Paul, 1890-1975, photographer. Held in the Smithsonian Institution Link for photograph ...
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SCAMPI

Scampi

Another name for large shrimp, usually about 1 oz. or larger. Outside the U.S., the term is also applied to lobster. Also a method of preparation, usually with shrimp, that includes butter and garlic.
Found on http://www.aboutseafood.com/about/about-seafood/glossary

Scampi

Another word for langoustine. This word is used loosely in the US as a description of large 15 and under shrimp, broiled with butter, lemon, and garlic.
Found on http://www.foodworks-intl.com/page1_glossary_of_culinary_terminology.htm
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