acesulfame potassium

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Related to acesulfame potassium: sucralose, aspartame

ace·sul·fame po·tas·si·um

(āsĕ-sŭlfām pŏ-tasē-ŭm)
A potassium salt that is sweeter than table sugar.
Medical Dictionary for the Dental Professions © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Aspartame, acesulfame potassium and sodium saccharin are artificial sweeteners and commonly used in low-calorie foods to control calorie intake.
Initially introduced in January 2007, Aquafina Alive has been reformulated with a new sweetener blend: acesulfame potassium and sucralose.
Food additives permitted for direct addition to food for human consumption: acesulfame potassium. Final rule.
Also, you can try another non-nutritive sweetener--such as sucralose (Splenda), saccharin (Sweet & Low, Sugar Twin) or acesulfame potassium (Sweet One, Sunett)--or sweeteners that have fewer calories, such as sugar alcohols (sorbitol).
It's sweetened with high-fructose corn syrup, aspartame and acesulfame potassium.
The soft drink is sweetened with a blend of aspertame and acesulfame potassium (ace-k).
Sweetened with a blend of aspartame and acesulfame potassium, the carbonated beverage is being targeted to young adults.
The drink will be sweetened partly with a blend of aspartame and acesulfame potassium.
Also called Acesulfame K, Acesulfame potassium is calorie-free, carbohydrate-free and about 200 times sweeter than sugar.
"Diet" soda pops are sweetened with artificial sweeteners including aspartame, sucrose and acesulfame potassium. Aspartame is a protein by nature and, thus, not cariogenic when metabolized.
Q: I recently bought a diet soda that contains Sunette's sweetener, acesulfame potassium. Is it safe?
In 1988, acesulfame potassium (acesulfame K) was approved.