food dye


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Related to food dye: food coloring

food dye

Any of a number of natural (e.g., saffron) or synthetic (e.g., FD&C Yellow No. 5—tartrazine) dyes added to foods to alter the colour; food dyes may cause allergic reactions.
References in periodicals archive ?
In our study, red and blue food dyes were used to mimic the oxygenated hemoglobin and hemoglobin chromophores respectively.
Legal requirements and limitations regarding the application of food dyes have led to the development of several analytical techniques that enable the detection and quantification of these food additives.
The control of the use of food dyes is based on the Acceptable Daily Intake (ADI), which, in turn, is based on the research findings and the recommendations of the Codex Committee on Food Additives and Contaminants (CCFAC) (GANESAN et al., 2011).
EVALUATION OF VISUAL RESPONSES OF SPODOPTERA FRUGIPERDA LARVAE TO EACH COLOR OF A DIET BLEND CONTAINING A POWDERED ARTIFICIAL FOOD DYE AND MODIFIED CORN STARCH AFTER EXPOSURE TIMES OF 5 AND 10 MIN.
She and her colleagues at Purdue are among those trying to look at food dye metabolism in humans.
In 2008 the Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) in Washington, DC, petitioned the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to ban artificial food dyes because of their connection to behavioral problems in children.
From what is the edible food dye cochineal Adolf Hitler, My Part In His Downfall?
To decorate One small pack of marzipan Red food dye Drinking chocolate Chocolate chips Icing sugar
Systemic absorption of food dye in patients with sepsis (letter).
The Commission chose to publish details on the performance of the Rapid Alert System for Food and Feed (RASFF) after it displayed serious malfunctions during previous major crises, such as that relating to Sudan 1, a food dye found to be carcinogenic.