Latest Disaccharides Stories
A new study reports that subdiaphragmatic vagotomy reduces intake of sweet-tasting solutions in rats, and eliminate the hedonic perception produced by sucrose and saccharin in rats.
A new study has found that the sweetener sucralose, commercially marketed as Splenda, can affect how the body processes sugar.
More than 350 million people worldwide are believed to have diabetes, and for years health experts have debated on what the exact driver of the illness is. While sugar intake has been viewed as a culprit in many eyes, scientists have long refuted that conjecture and attributed the global health crisis to too much overall food intake and obesity.
Is this the stuff that sci-fi movies are made of? Researchers have been working to outfit insects with tiny electronic sensors in hopes of creating insects that can be used in applications ranging from search-and-rescue to espionage.
An insect's internal chemicals can be converted to electricity, potentially providing power for sensors, recording devices or to control the bug.
Food prices are soaring at the same time as the Earth's population is nearing 9 billion.
Flying in the face of years of scientific belief, University of Illinois researchers have demonstrated that sugar doesn't melt, it decomposes.
BREA, Calif., June 10, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Niutang Chemical, a leading global manufacturer of sucralose, aspartame and other food additives, pharmaceutical intermediates and curing agents, has expanded its U.S.
BREA, Calif., June 6, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- Niutang Chemical, the leading producer of sucralose and aspartame from China, announced today that it has been steadily preparing for the growing demand of sucralose in the global marketplace.
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.