n.: Kasha is always defined as "Buckwheat groats." There's only one problem with this definition: What the fuck are "Buckwheat groats?" I know what they are -- they're kasha. But that doesn't help you much. [For more information, see Endless Loop.
Variety of buckwheat grain. (Qaroo)
boiled or baked buckwheat
Toasted, hulled and crushed buckwheat groats (seeds) with a mildly nutty taste. Common in Middle Eastern, Russian and Jewish dishes. Find in large Jewish markets.
Buckwheat (a fruit, not a grain), used as a pilaf to stuff various dough savories It can be cooked with noodles in "kasha and bowties".
roasted buckwheat groats that have a toasted, nutty flavor; in Russia, kasha also means a variety of cooked, grain dishes
Also known as "buckwheat groats." Kasha is the hulled, crushed kernels of buckwheat. Normally cooked like rice and is available in coarse, medium, and fine grains.
a side dish, like a pasta or rice side dish, served in Eastern Europe. It may be buckwheat, barley, or millet. Also, cooked buckwheat.
Kasha is a porridge made with wheat, buckwheat, oats, millet, rice, potatoes, etc. Kasha is one of the oldest known meals in Eastern European cuisine, at least a thousand years old, and second in its significance only to bread. It is a common filling for a knish.