verb (used with object), baked, bak·ing.
verb (used without object), baked, bak·ing.
- 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.
- to include as an inseparable or permanent part: Baked into the price of the product is the cost of advertising.
Origin of bake
Examples from the Web for bake
Divide batter into prepared ramekins, place ramekins on a baking sheet, and bake about 20 minutes.Make ‘The Chew’s’ Carla Hall’s Sticky Toffee Pudding|Carla Hall|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Combine the beans and onion sauce in a 9x9-inch casserole dish and bake for 20 to 25 minutes.Make Carla Hall’s Crispy Shallot Green Bean Casserole|Carla Hall|December 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Bake on the center rack of the oven for 40 to 50 minutes or until set.
Bake for 35 to 40 minutes, until the juices are bubbly and the topping is browned.The Barefoot Contessa Knows How To Make Us Crumble|Ina Garten|November 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Defrost overnight in the refrigerator (if frozen) and bake before serving.
Drop by spoonfuls on unglazed paper and bake in slow oven 30 minutes.The New Dr. Price Cookbook|Anonymous
They will bake quickly and to the child will seem to surpass the best cake made.Home Occupations for Boys and Girls|Bertha Johnston
Roll out the dough, cut it in cakes and bake them on tins in a moderately hot oven.The National Cook Book, 9th ed.|Hannah Mary Peterson
Roll puff paste ¼ of an inch thick, cut in diamond shaped pieces, chill thoroughly, and bake about 15 minutes.365 Luncheon Dishes|Anonymous
Mix it thoroughly, and bake twenty-five minutes in two shallow pans, or thirty-five in a deep one.The Young Housekeeper's Friend|Mrs. (Mary Hooker) Cornelius
Word Origin for bake
Old English bacan "to bake," from Proto-Germanic *bakanan (cf. Old Norse baka, Middle Dutch backen, Old High German bahhan, German backen), from PIE *bheg- "to warm, roast, bake" (cf. Greek phogein "to roast"), from root *bhe- "to warm" (see bath). Related: Baked (Middle English had baken); baking. Baked beans attested by 1803.
"social gathering at which baked food is served," 1846, American English, from bake (v.).