Noodles. You focused on only noodles. (He goes inside without hesitation) Do you have ma jiang mian? What is ma jiang mian? I’ll have ma jiang mian. He talked to the taxi driver the night he arrived, and she mentioned ma jiang mian. It’s delicious. Delicious, delicious. Do you have ma jiang mian? No? Do you have ma jiang mian? He went looking for ma jiang mian. Oh, I have to find it. (Desperately looking for ma jiang mian) My ma jiang mian. The last one. I’ve never seen ma jiang mian in my life. I’ve never even heard of the name. (Ma jiang mian, unfamiliar to us but popular in Taiwan) The noodles are flat. The noodles are very wide. (Taiwanese noodles with sesame sauce and veggies) So it’s mixed noodles? Sesame sounds – delicious. / – Dip in sesame sauce. “Ma jiang” means sesame seeds. It’s sesame sauce. (Rich sesame sauce makes this dish very charming) Sesame sauce is delicious. It looks a bit like black bean noodles. (Ma jiang mian) (After a long wait, he finally got ma jiang mian) (He had high hopes for ma jiang mian) (Oh, the smell is good) It smells really nutty. Ma jiang means sesame seeds. They grind peanuts and sesame seeds to make this, according to Lee Yeonbok. I can smell them. It doesn’t look very appetizing, though. The color is too beige. (It looks average, so how does it taste?) The sound is amazing. There’s ground sesame seeds, and it’s delicious. He’s loving it. That looks good. That has to be delicious. It’s like our perilla seed noodles, right? That’s right. Whether or not something is good… You can tell from the way he eats. (If it’s delicious, he shows it) Delicious. Delicious. Delicious. Delicious. (Very excited) Delicious. Ma jiang mian. (Ma jiang is delicious) – Why bother them? / – He’s saying it’s good. Ma jiang mian. Delicious. (He was enjoying the noodles) (and suddenly he became busy) (I almost forgot) (After scanning through his survival index cards) Excuse me. (He continues to eat while waiting) That looks so good. What goes in here? There are sesame seeds. Our ma jiang is made with 100% sesame seeds. No ground peanut or soybean, 100% sesame seeds. We make our own noodles. It is all sesame seeds. Right. There’s no ground peanut or soybean. There’s none of that. So it tastes light. (Very proud) I want to introduce this dish to Koreans. Oh… You’re recruiting her? Flustered? (Well?) She’s going to ask the chef and let you know. – Will they tell him? / – The recipe. Recipe. (Explaining the situation) Just like that? (I really want to learn it) (I desperately want to learn it) (No way…) (Is that him?) (Sure!) (He said yes!) – He’s going to tell him? / – Just like that? (He will give him the recipe without the camera) Without the camera. (Okay, sure) We didn’t go into the kitchen. Outside. (Paying close attention) He just showed Lee Gyeonggyu. If you ask seriously, they don’t tell you. If you just throw it out there, they throw it back. (Enlightened) If you just throw it out there, they throw it back. (A bowl of noodles finished in a jiffy) That was simple. What is “simple”? Jiandan. Jiandan. Jiandan. (Of course) (How does freshly made ma jiang mian taste?) (Still delicious!) Delicious. That looks really delicious. It looks good. Even if you don’t win, you might open a restaurant. I think you’ll open a restaurant. Taiwan and Korea are becoming one. Ma jiang mian. Okay. Thank you. Goodbye. Thank you. Thank you. Delicious! I thought of doing that in Korea too. About including it in the menu. Chef Lee Yeonbok wants to learn this too. I do. You can’t get that in Korea, can you? No, people are not familiar with it. If they gave us the recipe, is that okay for us to use it? Won’t there be a problem? There’s no copyright for recipes. Let’s say I created something, and that might still be similar to someone else’s. If it’s for a good cause, there are many people who want to join and help out. I have many recipes too. If there’s anything you want, you can come to me. I’ll give them to you.