yellow yolk

yel·low yolk

the chief constituent of the yolk in a bird's egg; it consists of relatively coarse particles of stored food materials and is laid down in concentric zones with interposed thin layers of white yolk.
References in classic literature ?
And he arrived at the laying-yard and caught Jerry, red-pawed and red-mouthed, in the midst of his fourth kill of an egg-layer, the raw yellow yolk of the portion of one egg, plastered by Agno to represent many eggs, still about his eyes and above his eyes to the bulge of his forehead.
One thick, sweet, slice of honey-roasted ham beneath a fried egg, and there you have it: the contrast of runny, yellow yolk and firm, pink meat; the mix on the palate of hot egg and cold ham.
I also remember removing the top of the egg with surgeon-like precision, measuring the width of my soldiers and making sure I had enough room to dunk into the rich yellow yolk.
A set of six candles, which look just like hen's eggs complete with a yellow yolk interior, from pounds 7.
Milk: one cup contains 100 IU Egg yolk: one yellow yolk contains 25 IU Salmon: 75 gms contains 225 IU Mushrooms: half a cup contains 2 IU
To achieve a golden yellow yolk color diets have to be supplemented with both yellow and red pigments (Kang et al.
The whole dish was creamy and decadent, especially when the lush yellow yolk spilled onto the rice.
It cracked and the pure yellow yolk settled into the palm of my hand, a mirror image in miniature of the previous day's egg that I cracked into the breakfast pan.
When the yolk-filled sack is all that's left, you have to split the membrane with a sharp knife to let the runny yellow yolk escape before mixing it with water.
Arguments that the public demands a yellow yolk seem to be becoming less relevant.
The dark, wavy line wrapping two-thirds of the way around the bright yellow yolk of the sun is pure genius.