noncaloric


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Related to noncaloric: sucralose

noncaloric

(nŏn′kə-lôr′ĭk, -lŏr′-)
adj.
Having few or no calories: a noncaloric soft drink.
The American Heritage® Medical Dictionary Copyright © 2007, 2004 by Houghton Mifflin Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dominguez III, Chua said only Coca-Cola as of October last year was able to secure approval from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to convert the sweetener it uses in its drinks from HFCS to sugar or other caloric and noncaloric sweeteners.
"A proposed mechanism is that noncaloric sweeteners uncouple sweetness from calorie intake, which may impact neurophysiological regulators of feeding behavior," wrote Mr.
In addition to being a source of noncaloric sweeteners, stevia is also an important source of bioactive molecules.
Replace sugar-sweetened beverages with water, tea, coffee, or other noncaloric beverages.
The subjects were guided to consume the test bars as in-between meal snacks without any other foods and with noncaloric drinks only.
This phenomenon was identified in the present study since %GR of a noncaloric isotonic liquid meal was significantly greater in normoglycemic animals pretreated with atropine compared to their vehicle-treated controls.
"Sweetened beverage" is defined as any nonalcoholic beverage, carbonated or noncarbonated, that contains any caloric sweetener or noncaloric sweetener.
It is frequently used as a noncaloric sweetener because it has half the calories of sucrose (table sugar).
However, none of the patients in the study used noncaloric sweeteners.
Hence, fibre-rich by-products can serve as inexpensive, noncaloric bulking agents for the partial replacement of flour, fat, or sugar.
Stevia rebaudiana Bertoni has attracted scientific interest for its potential use as noncaloric [5, 6] and noncariogenic [7, 8] sweetener and also for its multifaceted benefits on human health [9] and therapeutic properties [10,11].