acesulfame potassium

(redirected from Acesulfame)
Also found in: Dictionary.

ace·sul·fame po·tas·si·um

(āsĕ-sŭlfām pŏ-tasē-ŭm)
A potassium salt that is sweeter than table sugar.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Bottom Line: Aspartame, sucralose, acesulfame potassium, and saccharin cause cancer in animals.
Celanese Corporation (NYSE:CE) reported on Thursday a rise in the price of Sunett acesulfame potassium by up to EUR3/kg or USD3.
In 2013 the soft drinks industry consumed only close to 700 tons of stevia ingredients, versus 12,300 tons of aspartame, or 8,700 tons of acesulfame K.
Summary: A reversed-phase high performance liquid chromatographic method for the successful separation and determination of 6 synthetic food additives (aspartame, acesulfame potassium, benzoic acid, sodium saccharin, tartrazine and sunset yellow) was developed.
PepsiCo said in a statement that it was adding a "very small amount" of acesulfame potassium "to ensure consistency with every sip".
The beverage maker added acesulfame potassium to boost its base sweetener aspartame, which is sensitive to heat and is susceptible to breaking down, the New York Post reported.
In addition to aspartame, cans of Diet Pepsi found in New York, Omaha, Nebraska, and the San Francisco Bay Area now list acesulfame potassium as an ingredient.
A Breakdown of Popular Artificial Sweeteners Sweetener Brand Safety Concerns Acesulfame Sunett, Sweet Approved by the FDA in 1998, despite some potassium One research that found rats developed tumors.
Two, acesulfame and sucralose, were remarkably resistant to treatment by conventional sewage treatment plants as well as by a more advanced soil aquifer treatment plant, report environmental engineer Marco Scheurer and colleagues from the Water Technology Center in Karlsruhe.
What it It's not low-sodium; eat One of its sweeteners, doesn't put the whole can and you're acesulfame potassium, has on display at 1,360 milligrams.
From acesulfame K to xylitol, the food industry has been driven to find low-calorie substitutes for sugar in products from chewing gum to pharmaceuticals.