sucralose


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sucralose

(so͞o′krə-lōs′)
n.
An intensely sweet, heat-stable derivative of sucrose that contains no calories.

sucralose

(soo′krĭ-lōs″) [Fm. sucr(ose) + (ga)l(act)ose]
A sugar substitute manufactured by replacing hydroxyl groups on a sucrose molecule with chloride. It adds a sweet taste to foods without adding calories.
References in periodicals archive ?
Acesulphame-k, Aspartame, Cyclamate, and Sucralose are popular sweeteners which are the major substitutes of sugar in soft drinks, especially in carbonated beverages.
Stevia is the safest, because aspartame, sucralose, and (rarely used) saccharin cause cancer in animals.
Sweeteners contain hidden calories TRUE While sugar gives us four calories per gram - and intense sweeteners like aspartame, saccharin, sucralose and Stevia are virtually calorie-free - there's another group of sweeteners known as "sugar alcohols" which lie between the two.
Ge, an undergraduate student, and his collaborators looked at the contributions of the individual brain structures to the significantly higher activation seen after sucralose consumption by the high-BMI participants.
"Effects of sucralose are particularly more detrimental in obese individuals who are prediabetic or diabetic, rather than nonobese consumers of low-calorie sweetener," said Sabyasachi Sen, MD, at the annual meeting of the Endocrine Society.
Using the company's proprietary process, sucrose is infused with its own sucralose to create this almost identical sugar replacement, though five times sweeter.
Sucralose, for instance, was studied for 20 years before getting FDA approval.
Most sugar substitutes, such as sucralose and rebaudioside A, despite being derived from naturally occurring substances such as sucrose and stevia plant, are still considered synthetic and high-intensity since they can be 13,000 times sweeter than sugar and the number of these sweeteners innovated through deriving a present resource has multiplied noticeably.
Soy protein isolate, sucralose and pectin were selected as process parameters.
The researchers reviewed 37 studies, which had followed and analyzed groups of people consuming artificial sweeteners such as aspartame, sucralose and steviocide and others over longer time spans with follow ups every four to nine years.
The investigators first tested the effects of physiologic and supraphysiologic doses of sucralose on human adipose-derived mesenchymal stromal cells (MSCs).