CourseDim sum, breakfast
Place of originChina
Region or stateGuangdong province
Main ingredientsrice noodle roll, youtiao
Traditional Chinese炸兩
Simplified Chinese炸两
Jyutpingzaa3 loeng2
Hanyu Pinyinzháliǎng
Literal meaningfried two

Zhaliang or cha leung (simplified Chinese: 炸两; traditional Chinese: 炸兩; Jyutping: zaa3 loeng2; Cantonese Yale: jaléung), literally "fried two,"[1] is a Cantonese dim sum. It is made by tightly wrapping rice noodle roll around youtiao (fried dough).[2] It can be found in Chinese restaurants in Guangdong, Hong Kong, Macau and Malaysia.

It is often served doused in soy sauce, hoisin sauce or sesame paste and sprinkled with sesame seeds. It is usually eaten with soy milk or congee.

See also


  1. ^ "Asian Pacific Legal Experience exhibit opens in Minneapolis" (PDF). China Insight. 5 June 2015.
  2. ^ "Gallery: The Serious Eats Guide to Dim Sum: Serious Eats". Derious Eats. Retrieved 4 October 2016.