You say tomato
Why Seed a Tomato?
Turns out there's no real evidence behind the claim that tomato seeds are bitter, so removing the seeds comes down to an aesthetic choice. Sometimes you just might not want to see tomato seeds in your recipe. But if you're looking for maximum flavor — and the extra pulp and juice from seeds won't make your recipe too soupy — then leave in the seeds!
But this is about how to remove seeds from a tomato, so let's get on with it.
Two Ways to Seed a Tomato
Whether you're using peeled or unpeeled tomatoes, you'll seed them in the same way.
The first step is to cut the tomato in half. Most tomatoes should be cut in half around the middle, not from top to bottom. However, if you're seeding Roma tomatoes, you can cut them in half from top to bottom. At this point, you have two options for removing the seeds.
Option 1: Squeeze
The first option is to gently squeeze the tomato. Be cautious with the amount of pressure you exert when squeezing, otherwise you might destroy the shape of the tomato (which will make dicing more difficult).
Option 2: Scoop
The second option is to scrape the seeds out of the tomato with a small tool or even with your finger. This option requires more time, but will reserve tomato's shape better than the squeezing method.
You could also remove the compartment walls with a spoon if you would like to create a nice tomato-cup for stuffing. If you intend to use the tomato for a cup, slice off a very thin slice from the bottom so that it will not fall over, tilt, or roll around when served.