or yo·ghurt, yo·ghourt
Origin of yogurt
Examples from the Web for yogurt
Serve with the warm sauce and your choice of ice cream, whipped cream, or yogurt.Make ‘The Chew’s’ Carla Hall’s Sticky Toffee Pudding|Carla Hall|December 28, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Why is it that Greek Gods honey-flavored Greek yogurt seems wholesome, even though each 24-ounce container has 99 grams of sugar?
Mishearing a question, he even constructs an argument for a “yogurt tax.”
At the checkout, her total for bananas, arugula, blackberries, kale, yogurt, rice noodles, and tofu comes to $34.21.
Then another server came behind him carrying a pitcher of Aryan, a yogurt drink.
Yogurt, cheese, and prepared dry beans were among the most commonly found other foods.Area Handbook for Albania|Eugene K. Keefe
She dried her eyes and wiped her nose and ate a spoonful of yogurt.Someone Comes to Town, Someone Leaves Town|Cory Doctorow
British Dictionary definitions for yogurt
Word Origin for yogurt
Word Origin and History for yogurt
1620s, a mispronunciation of Turkish yogurt, in which the -g- is a "soft" sound, in many dialects closer to an English "w." The root yog means roughly "to condense" and is related to yogun "intense," yogush "liquify" (of water vapor), yogur "knead."