saccharin

IPA: sˈækɝʌn

noun

  • (chemistry) A white, crystalline powder, C₇H₅NO₃S, used as an artificial sweetener in food products.

Examples of "saccharin" in Sentences

  • Chocolates contain saccharine.
  • Saccharin is an artificial sweetener.
  • Her compliments sounds too saccharine.
  • The taste of chocolate icecream was saccharine.
  • Tab was originally sweetened with cyclamates and saccharin.
  • I asked if it wasn’t saccharin, why is it called saccharin?
  • Our article states that it was disgracefully saccharine sweet.
  • Additionally, the prose of the article is somewhat saccharine.
  • The original formula was sweetened with cyclamate and saccharin.
  • In 1899, the company began producing the sugar substitute saccharin.
  • That doesn't mean that workers need to be saccharine sweet and never disagree.
  • Fun, not saccharin-sweet like that other charity single. blog comments powered by Disqus
  • Harmful preservatives and adulterants in foods, such as saccharin, should also be avoided.
  • Queeny was convinced there was money to be made manufacturing a substance called saccharin, an artificial sweetener then imported from Germany.
  • AFP/Getty Images One example Mr. Obama cited yesterday is a now-defunct EPA rule that treated saccharin like hazardous waste, as if the current problem is archaic rules.
  • Sugar substitutes such as saccharin, sucratose and neotame separate the taste of sweetness from the calories and are two hundred to thirteen thousand times as sweet as sugar.
  • Washington, DC: The chemical that specifically blocks people's ability to detect the bitter aftertaste that comes with artificial sweeteners such as saccharin has been discovered by researchers.
  • Our experts say artificial sweeteners, such as saccharin (Necta Sweet, Sweet N’Low), sucralose (Splenda), acesulfame potassium (Sunnett, Sweet One) and aspartame (Equal, Nutra-Sweet, Sugar Twin) are safe in moderation.
  • In the Wall Street Journal piece, Obama cited several models he wants to see agencies follow, including the Environmental Protection Agency's elimination of a rule last month that required companies to treat the artificial sweetener saccharin like other dangerous chemicals.
  • This freedom in the choice of materials has continued down to the present time, except that the use of "saccharin" (a product derived from coal-tar) was prohibited in 1888, the reason being that this substance gives an apparent palate-fulness to beer equal to roughly 4° in excess of its real gravity, the revenue suffering thereby.

Related Links

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