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A sugar alcohol derived from fruits, vegetables, and hardwoods. Used as a reduced calorie sweetener to replace sugars.
The non-nutritive, non-digestible portion of chewing gum that consists of insoluble ingredients that remain after chewing.
A reduced-calorie sugar alcohol. Used to replace sugar in foods and provide sweetness.
A reduced-calorie sugar alcohol used to replace sugar and provide sweetness.
A carbohydrate obtained by breaking down starch – typically corn starch. Used to improve texture and flavor of food.
A color additive that is added to a food or beverage to enhance the color. It can be used in various forms such as liquids, powders, and gels. (The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (U.S. FDA) considers any substance added for color to be artificial color regardless of a natural or synthetic origin.)
An artificial red color approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (U.S. FDA) for use in foods, drugs and cosmetics.
An artificial color approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (U.S. FDA) for use in foods, drugs and cosmetics. It gives food a red color. Also known as Allura Red.
A component of some fats and oils, such as palm kernel oil and coconut oil, characterized by the type of the fatty acids. All dietary fats are made from different types of fatty acids.
A reduced-calorie sugar alcohol derived from corn, and also found naturally in fruits like apples and pears. Sorbitol has about half the sweetness of sugar and is used to replace sugar, or as a humectant in foods to help preserve the moisture.
A no-calorie artificial sweetener about 300 to 1,000 times as sweet as sugar and is also sold under the brand name Splenda®. Because it is so sweet, only very small amounts are used.
A protein of animal origin used to thicken and stabilize foods.
A zero-calorie sweetener with about 200 times the sweetness of sugar. Also known as acesulfame-K, Ace-K®, Sunette, and Sweet One®. “K” is the chemical symbol for potassium.
A gum obtained from the Acacia Tree. Used as a thickener in food. Also known as gum arabic.
A no-calorie sweetener that is 7,000 to 13,000 times sweeter than sugar. Because it is so sweet, only very small amounts are used.
A substance found in the oil component of certain plants and eggs that acts as an emulsifier, to prevent ingredients from separating. Sources of lecithin include soy (soya), rice, sunflower, and eggs.