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動画の字幕をクリックしてすぐ単語の意味を調べられます!
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and this video, we're going to explore the differences in Roman shops between the US and Japan.
So I visited the US recently and I went to a ramen shop in San Francisco in Little Tokyo.
Roman shop itself was quite decent, but I kind of had a Roman culture shock experience in the shop.
I lived in Japan for more than 15 years now, and I traveled to the US once in a while, but not that often.
And I generally don't eat Rahman when I go to the U.
S.
So what?
I went there.
I was really surprised about how the Roman shots are so different.
And to be fair, I know that all ramen shops are not like this in the US But I wanted to use this specific Roman shop as an example going before I start.
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So the first thing I want to discuss is overall experience.
So I discovered in the US that eating rum is so much more of our friends and family social experience.
Customers are that eat, drink and socialize.
So you see a lot more tables designed for groups, in fact, even see quite a few kids, and thus you have a dining experience that caters to people spending more time in the Roman shop.
Whereas Roman shops in Japan, it's quite different from, and shops are considered fast food joints.
You're meant to get in and get out as quick as possible, as there's limited seating and most shops.
Also, you don't find many tables, but rather counter seats are most common.
Another thing that's quite interesting is a queuing are lining up process in the US There seems to be Elektronik reservation systems now at some spots, and if that's not available, it's common to put your name on a waiting list until you're seated.
People are generally standing around in front of the Roman shop until their names were called.
Where is in Japan?
There is no reservation system or waiting lists.
You arrive at the shop.
If all the seats are filled, you just wait in a single file line.
It's old school, literally like when you were in first grade, waiting at the lunch line it's first come first.
Serve.
Simple Now.
Ordering is a lot different, all right, just game in the U.
S.
Is very much of standard restaurant field.
You're handed a full menu, and a few moments later a waiter will come and take your order.
While in Japan, you'll usually find a ticket vending machine at the entrance to press a button.
I take it pops out, and then you walk over your tickets to the Roman cook or server minimal interaction, and you get exactly what you ordered.
Also worth noting is how you pay at the Roman shops in the US It's pretty standard at the end of the meal you pay by cash or credit card.
Don't forget to add the minimum 18 to 20% tick, and you're all good to go.
In Japan, you actually pay upfront.
Remember that ticketing machine at the entrance before it pops out a ticket.
You've gotta pay to play again minimal interaction, and you can leave right after you finish your bowl of ramen and the thing I personally appreciate the most.
No tip.
Now this one is kind of interesting to me.
Is that many options because they're so different in the US it just seems to be way more options.
On the menu, I saw items such as Con Security, temperature steamed pork bun.
On top of that, there was entire page dedicated to drinks alone.
Talk about creating a social atmosphere.
Oh yeah, there's even being options with all the ingredients listed.
But don't expect any of this in Japan.
I don't know, but I think people in the U.
S really enjoy appetizers and the side menu.
When I was in the US, the table ordered a salad and even a sashimi bowl.
Although it's a completely different type of food, the US customer base seems to really enjoy having a variety of food with the Roman.
On the other hand, Japan Roman shops tend to focus on the Roman and the Roman alone, as well as just trying perfect that one bowl of Roman.
And in my experience, when Japanese people want a Roman, they go to Roman shops.
And if they want to eat sushi, the disco to sushi restaurants that this one caught me off guard because I've been in Japan's along and it's the take away I notice in the US that some people didn't.
Benaissa Rahman and I thought they were just gonna let it go to waste.
Yeah, I'm aware that there's a take out system in the US, but I didn't think people would actually take home their unfinished bowl of noodles independent.
The take away system is rare in most restaurants, but literally non existent at ramen shops.
For Japanese people, the idea of taking happy noodles home is strange and almost a disgusting practice.
Since the noodles will be soaking the proper many hours after you take it home, the noodles will be soggy and not very advertising.
I don't know, though I've never really had leftover Rama noodles.
Wonder what it tastes like.
Finally, when you're finishing up Roman, it's the clean up process.
Well, it seems pretty centered in the US you finish your meal and the way to take some of your plates in Japan.
On the other hand, since most of the time you're sitting at the counter and the Roman Cook is on the other side of the counter, it's quite difficult for the Romney Coke to reach down and get the ball to clean up.
So it's common courtesy when you finished.
Place your bowl.
Use napkins and glass on top of the counter.
This allows the chef to easily clean up, and the next customer can take your spot straight away.
So that's basically it.
If I miss anything, let me know the comments.
If you don't live in the U.
S or Japan, let me know what your country does because I really like to know again.
For me, each country has their own way of doing things.
One country is not better than the other, is just they just do it differently.
It's a lot because of the culture.
Without all said, If you want to help support the channel, check out my Tokyo merch and if you want to see more by Japan guides.
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Ramen Culture Shock USA vs Japan

39 タグ追加 保存
林宜悉 2020 年 8 月 1 日 に公開
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