(redirected from Artificial sweetener)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Words related to aspartame

an artificial sweetener made from aspartic acid

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Even if we tried it would be almost impossible to avoid artificial sweeteners.
We've always been very clear that Equal is an artificial sweetener.
Slimmers who use artificial sweeteners to try to lose weight could be wasting their time.
the maker of rival artificial sweeteners Equal and NutraSweet, and by The Sugar Association, both of which accused McNeil of false advertising.
Other artificial sweeteners are not temperature stable and therefore cannot be used in such a wide variety of products.
They say the taste of the artificial sweeteners which replace sugar in the low-calorie drinks damage the body's ability to link sweetness with high calorie content in other items.
In late February, Ajinomoto was ordered to pay [Ren]189 million to a former employee for the transfer of patents relating to Aspartame, the artificial sweetener.
Aspartame is a low-calorie artificial sweetener about 200 times as sweet as sugar, occupying around 40% of the world's sweetener market.
But remember that sugar provides bulk and browning in many recipes, so substituting an artificial sweetener for sugar sometimes just won't work, especially when baking.
There have been reports and studies suggesting stevia can cause cancer, and Hong Kong legislation bans the use of stevia as an artificial sweetener.
Sucrose (table sugar) and aspartame (an artificial sweetener found in many foods) have been reported as causing hyperactivity and behavioral problems.
Saccharin: This zero-calorie substance was the first artificial sweetener used in place of sugar in large-scale production of foods and beverages.
announced Monday that it is bringing back the artificial sweetener aspartame to Diet Pepsi after removing the sweetener in April last year following public pressure over questions regarding its health effects.
The researchers then evaluated seven healthy, lean participants and fed them the FDA-recommended acceptable daily intake of an artificial sweetener (saccharin).