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Aptarimas:Šakotis

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バウムクーヘン

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バウムクーヘン is about Baumkuchen, was mentioned by one user, I was wondering if there is a big difference - it is thought that it is similar thing - バウムクーヘン is about Baumkuchen, yes, but bankuchenas is also called šakotis :) Please share your information here, if there is a difference, or if you have more information about japanese style of baumkuchen, it is very interesting. If there is a mistake here, please let us know. You can discsuss it here. Psilocin 15:18, 31 gegužės 2010 (EEST)[atsakyti]

Well, バウムクーヘン is Baumkuchen, and シャコティス is Šakotis in Japanese. And in Japanese, Šakotis, which is a Lithuanian traditional cake, is not usually regarded as the same as Baumkuchen, because バームクーヘン is regarded as a German cake in Japan. They are probably similar, but not the same. Baumkuchen might have been originated from Šakotis, which is now considered as the Lithuanian cake, but it has different form and features today.
I am convinced that Šakotis shouldn't be mixed up with Baumkuchen. I know it is similar, but it is not the same. That's why Lithuanian wikipedia has two articles (Baumkuchenas and Šakotis), doesn't it? Unfortunately, Japanese wikipedia still has only one article (ja:バウムクーヘン), and it does not have the article ja:シャコティス yet; however, I am strongly convinced that the article should be created in order to inform the uniqueness of the Lithuanian traditional cake, which is different from the German cake. I mean, there should be two articles (ja:バームクーヘン and ja:シャコティス) in Japanese wikipedia too.
P.S. Thank you for beginning this discussion in English. It is quite helpful for me :) --H-JAM 23:56, 31 gegužės 2010 (EEST)[atsakyti]

It sems that you make a logic point - the article should discuss the Baumkuchen as similar, yet seperate entity. I have added extra info explaining that Baumkuchen is similar, yet unique to Germany. The article goes on to say that Šakotis was the result of Lithuanians cooking their own Baumkuchen. So first, it seems, that Germany was the first to develop such cake, then Lithuanians came up with their unique style. Thank you for information, I was the article in the newspaper a while ago, and was fascinated, before that I didn't know that something similar is also cooked in Japan these days. Psilocin 06:33, 1 birželio 2010 (EEST)[atsakyti]

Okay, anyway, I feel that I should create the article ja:シャコティス in this week. --H-JAM 09:45, 1 birželio 2010 (EEST)[atsakyti]

Thanks for creating the article, I will try reading it with translator. It makes me happy - now people can read about this tasty treat in Japanese too. :) Psilocin 12:16, 4 birželio 2010 (EEST)[atsakyti]