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Artificial Sweeteners

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"Artificial Sweeteners" is a musical album of Fujiya & Miyagi.

Printed dictionaries and other books with definitions for Artificial Sweeteners

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Google previewDictionary of Flavors (2017)

by Dolf De Rovira, Sr.

Artificial Sweeteners – Non‐nutritive sweeteners that are also synthetically produced. See Non‐Nutritive Sweeteners. Artificial, Synthetic, or Not Natural – The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) of the United States deems ...

Google previewDictionary of Food and Ingredients (2012)

by Robert S. Igoe

Artificial Sweeteners 13 Antioxidants Substances used to preserve food by retarding deterioration, rancidity, or discoloration due to oxidation. The most commonly used antioxidant formulations contain combinations of BHA (butylated hydroxyanisole), BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene), and propyl gallate. Natural antioxidants such as tocopherols and guaiac gum usually lack the potency of BHA, BHT, and propyl gallate combinations. Antioxidants are effective at low concentrations, that is, ...

Google previewDictionary of Food Ingredients (2013)

by Robert S. Igoe

Artificial Sweeteners 13 Antioxidants Substances used to preserve food by retarding deterioration, rancidity, or discoloration due to oxidation. The most commonly used antioxidant formulations contain combinations of BHA (butylated hydroxyanisole), BHT (butylated hydroxytoluene), and propyl gallate. Natural antioxidants such as tocopherols and guaiac gum usually lack the potency of BHA, BHT, and propyl gallate combinations. Antioxidants are effective at low concentrations, that is, ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of Nutrition and Good Health (2003)

by Robert A. Ronzio

artificial sweeteners although it may cause adrenal KIDNEY tumors in rats. FD&C Green No. 3 causes bladder tumors in experimental animals. (See also ALLERGY, FOOD; CARCINOGEN; CONVENIENCE FOOD; FEINGOLD DIET; FOOD LABELING.) artificial sweeteners Very common FOOD ADDITIVES used in PROCESSED FOODS and low-CALORIE beverages. To satisfy consumers' desire for sweets without the surplus calories of sugary, fat-laden foods, food and beverage ...

Google previewThe SAGE Encyclopedia of Cancer and Society (2015)

by Graham A. Colditz

Drawing much concern and attention to artificial sweeteners, studies performed in 1977 on laboratory rats linked saccharin (Sweet 'N Low) to the development of bladder cancer. Subsequent studies showed that these results only apply to rats and not humans. Epidemiological studies show that there are no consistent patterns of evidence that would support incidences of cancer in human beings, and in 2000, saccharin was taken off the list as reasonably anticipated to be a human ...

Google previewEncyclopedia of Diet Fads: Understanding Science and Society, 2nd Edition (2014)

Understanding Science and Society by Marjolijn Bijlefeld, Sharon K. Zoumbaris

As a result, artificial sweeteners that provide the taste of sweetness without the caloric punch are popular. These sweeteners are hundreds of times sweeter than sugar. In other words, a little goes a long way. There are five kinds of artificial sweeteners on the market: saccharin, aspartame, acesulfame potassium, sucralose, and neotame. Artificial sweeteners are known as nonnutritive sweeteners. They provide no energy, as other caloric foods do. There are also nutritive sweeteners, ...

Google previewDictionary of Healthful Food Terms (1997)

by Bev Bennett, Virginia Van Vynckt, Carolyn E. Moore

artificial sweeteners 5teeNONNtrrRmvE SWEETENERS ascorbic acid [uh- SKOR-bik] Another name for vitamin C. The ascorbic acid used in vitamin pills and foods such ...

Google previewNutrition and Diet Therapy Reference Dictionary (1996)

by Rosalinda T. Lagua, Virginia Serraon Claudio

Artificial sweeteners. Synthetic sweetening agents used as sugar substitutes. See Alternative sweeteners. As. Chemical symbol for arsenic. ASA. Abbreviation for argininosuccinic aciduria. Ascites. Accumulation of fluid in the peritoneal cavity due to portal hypertension, low blood protein levels, or sodium retention. The condition is often associated with cirrhosis of the liver, cardiac failure, and renal insufficiency. Nutrition therapy: institute rigid sodium restriction of 500 ...

Google previewFoods & Nutrition Encyclopedia, 2nd Edition (1993)

by Marion Eugene Ensminger, Audrey H. Ensminger

Generally, artificial sweeteners impart sweetness without adding calories. (Also see SWEETENING AGENTS.) ...

Google previewThe Encyclopedia of Healing Foods (2010)

by Michael T. Murray, Joseph Pizzorno

Sweeteners The three primary artificial sweeteners currently in use are saccharin (Sweet'N Low), aspartame (Equal, NutraSweet), and sucralose (Splenda). These sweeteners are among the most controversial of food additives. Advocates argue that the benefits provided outweigh the potential negative health effects. The perception is that consumption of these sweeteners will lead to a reduction in calories consumed. This, in turn, will lead to weight loss or prevention in weight gain.

Google previewEncyclopedia of Obesity (2008)

J - Z by Kathleen Keller

Diabetics may benefit from improved glycemic control when replacing digestible sugars with noncaloric sweeteners, and unlike sugar, artificial sweeteners do not promote tooth decay. Saccharin ...

Google previewThe New Wellness Encyclopedia (1995)

by University of California, Berkeley

artificial sweeteners ( saccharin, aspartame. acesulfame-k) Give food a more agreeable flavor. Candies , baked goods, soft drinks, and many processed foods. Many consumers are concerned about artificial sweeteners because of questions about saccharin and the banning of cyclamates in 1970. Emulsifiers (mixers) t,ecithin, mono/dig lycerides. polysorbate Keep liquid particles evenly mixed and homogenous. Baked goods ...

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