bone char


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  • noun

Synonyms for bone char

black substance containing char in the form of carbonized bone

References in periodicals archive ?
Furthermore, while beet and cane sugar differ slightly in taste and may work differently when used, beet sugar contains bone char, which may be important for vegans or vegetarians.
Activated bone char has a specific feature compared to other types of charcoal: the significant presence of calcium.
In this context, the purpose of this research was to study the adsorption equilibrium of [Cd.sup.2+] and [Zn.sup.2+] ions using activated bone char as adsorbent in fixed bed columns.
Aguayo-Villarreal et al., "Optimization of pyrolysis conditions and adsorption properties of bone char for fluoride removal from water," Journal of Analytical and Applied Pyrolysis, vol.
Kaseva, "Optimization of regenerated bone char for fluoride removal in drinking water: a case study in Tanzania," Journal of Water and Health, vol.
Bone char has been used to whiten sugar since the process was first patented in 1812.
If you're a really committed vegan, you steer clear of white and brown sugar as well, which are frequently processed with bone char, and gelatin, which is derived from collagen (an animal protein).
Literature survey reveals that various economical materials have been utilized for the adsorption of arsenic such as shrimp shells modified coconut coir pith methylated yeast biomass acid-washed crab shells bone char iron oxide coated fungal biomass modified fungal biomass residue rice polish modified cotton cellulose spruce saw dust HDTMA-modified zeolite modified orange waste gel surfactant- modified zeolite iron-coated zeolite and coconut fiber [13-27].
The products most strongly rejected by all segments of respondents are products made from feathers, products made from human hair, products whitened by filtering through bone char though bone char is not actually in the food, ingredients that originally started from lanolin, and fruit covered with a wax from an insect secretion.
The VRG received an inquiry from a food company about vegan sugar defined as sugar that had not been processed through cow bone char. As we reported in a 2007 update, most United States cane sugar continues to be decolorized through cow bone char.
Should items containing sugar whitened with bone char be labeled vegetarian?
Recently, The VRG did an update (VJ, Issue 4, 2007) on bone char in the sugar industry.
And the Purity Soja line uses only non-GMO soybeans and sugar whitened without bone char and is made on dedicated dairy-, nut-, and wheat-flee equipment.
In this report, The VRG revisits the issue of bone char use in the sugar industry, examines emerging practices for refining sugar, and discusses alternatives to sugar refined with bone char.
Florida Crystals produces an incredible family of items made from organic sugar cane and processed without the use of bone char or any other animal byproducts.