Dietary Reference Intake

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Also found in: Acronyms.

Di·e·ta·ry Re·fer·ence In·take

(DRI) (dī'ĕ-tār-ē ref'ĕr-ĕns in'tāk)
A set of values for the dietary nutrient intakes of healthy people in the U.S. and Canada, used for planning and assessing diets. Includes the Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA), the Adequate Intake (AI), the Tolerable Upper Limit (TUL), and the Estimated Average Intake (EAI); has replaced the U.S. Recommended Daily Allowance and the Canadian Recommended Nutrient Intake (RNI).
References in periodicals archive ?
An 8-ounceAaAaAeAeAaAeAeA glass provides 30 to 45 per of the recommended daily value for calcium.
According to the cattlemen, a three-ounce serving of beef contributes less than 10 percent of calories to a 2,000-calorie diet yet supplies more than 10 percent of the recommended daily value for essential nutrients: protein, iron, zinc, niacin and vitamins B-12 and B-6.
serving, about 10 percent of the recommended daily value of calcium.
5 IU of vitamin E, which is 25 percent of the recommended daily value of this important antioxidant and seven times the amount normally found in eggs.
The list includes sample percentages of the recommended daily value (RDV) for each vitamin.
By knowing which foods are high in fiber, like Fiber One 80 Calories Chocolate Squares with 35 percent of the recommended Daily Value of fiber, fitting fiber into your diet can be easier.
Each eight-ounce serving contains more than the recommended daily value of vitamin C, according to Tropicana, and has no added sugar, preservatives or artificial flavors, providing a nutritious and convenient way for consumers to get more probiotics into their daily diet.
Walnuts are highest in omega-3s; one-quarter cup of walnuts provides 113 percent of the recommended daily value.
Bartolini said that a food with less than 5 percent of a nutrient's recommended daily value is considered low in that nutrient, while a food that has 20 percent or more of a nutrient's daily value is considered high in that nutrient.
42g) equals 600 IU of Vitamin D, making it easier for anyone to reach their recommended daily value
Described as a dietary supplement that supplies 166 percent of the recommended daily value of Vitamin C in each pop, they are suitable for children and are gluten-free and kosher certified.
One serving of baby carrots provides more than 200 percent of the recommended daily value for vitamin A.

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