Latest Umami Stories
Celebrate National Mushroom Month at home and out with family and friends SAN JOSE, Calif., Sept.
Unlike many types of birds, hummingbirds not only have the ability to detect sweetness, they also have a craving for sugary substances, and now the authors of a new Science study have discovered the biological reason why these tiny flying creatures differ from their avian counterparts.
Recent Highlights Include: SAN DIEGO, May 1, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- Senomyx, Inc.
Researchers at Tokyo Institute of Technology identify links between the palatability of various tastes and circulation in different parts of the face.
Obesity may alter our relationship to food by changing our ability to detect sweetness on our tongues.
At a time when umami is all the crave, there are few better opportunities to introduce a blog dedicated to the power of “savory taste” and the science behind it.
A consortium of scientists has identified a new protein regulator of taste, findings that help unlock the mystery of exactly how cells transmit taste information to the brain for three out of the five primary taste types.
- The act of sweetening by admixture of some saccharine substance.