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As an example, we have used the Wikipedia article "Speculoos".

Sentences identified as relevant by SUMUP are printed in bold.


PN 0-1

Speculoos (Dutch: Speculaas Dutch pronunciation: [speky'las] , Flemish Dutch: Speculoos , French: spéculoos , German: Spekulatius) is a type of spiced shortcrust biscuit , traditionally baked for consumption on or just before St Nicholas' feast in the Netherlands (December 5) , Belgium (December 6) , [1] and Northern France and around Christmas in Germany . 

PN 1-2

In recent decades it has become available all year round . 

PN 2-4

Speculoos are thin , very crunchy , slightly browned and , most significantly , have some image or figure (often from the traditional stories about St . Nicholas) stamped on the front side before baking; the back is flat . 

PN 4-5

Speculoos dough does not rise much . 

PN 5-6

Dutch and Belgian versions are baked with light brown (beet) sugar and baking powder . 

PN 6-7

German Spekulatius uses baker's ammonia as leavening agent . 

PN 7-8

Spices used in speculoos are cinnamon , nutmeg , cloves , ginger , cardamom and white pepper . 

PN 8-9

Most Speculoos versions are made from white flour , brown sugar , butter and spices . 

PN 9-10

Some varieties use some almond flour and have slivered almonds embedded in the bottom . 

PN 10-11

Belgian varieties use less or no spice . 

PN 11-12

To make the dough , butter , sugar and spices are combined . 

PN 12-13

The flour and leavening agent are mixed separately and then added . 

PN 13-14

Bakers carefully ensure the dough doesn't heat up too quickly . 

PN 14-15

The dough is stored in a cool place overnight to give the spices time to permeate the dough and add extra flavor . 

PN 15-16

There are several interpretations for the origins of the name Speculoos . 

PN 16-17

It may derive from Latin speculum , which means mirror , and refer to the fact that the images are cut as a mirrored bas-relief into a wooden stamp which is then used to decorate the Speculoos . 

PN 17-18

Another explanation of the name refers to the Latin word speculator which , among other meanings , could also refer to a bishop or St Nicholas' epithet "he who sees everything" . 

PN 18-19

Specerij the Dutch word for spice is another possible origin . 

PN 19-20

In the United States , New Zealand and Australia , speculoos are often sold as Dutch Windmill cookies or Biscoff cookie 


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