Latest Sweetness Stories
Reportbuyer.com just published a new market research report:
While your tongue may be fooled into mistaking an artificial sweetener for real sugar, your brain knows the difference.
If you’ve ever had difficulty telling the difference between the sugar in regular soft drinks and the artificial sweeteners found in diet sodas, chances are that your brain was fooled by the carbonation found in the popular beverages.
Humorcials.com has just released a humorous video review of the amazing miracle berry that temporarily makes sour things taste sweet. Vancouver, BC (PRWEB) September
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.
The global market for sugar and other sweeteners was nearly $99.1 billion in 2011 and dropped significantly in 2012 to about $77.5 billion.
The appearance of cutlery can affect perception of a food's taste. Food tastes saltier when eaten from a knife, and denser and more expensive from a light plastic spoon. Taste was also affected by the color of the cutlery.
A new study has found that the sweetener sucralose, commercially marketed as Splenda, can affect how the body processes sugar.