corn sugar


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Related to corn sugar: High fructose corn syrup, Priming sugar

corn sugar

[′kȯrn ‚shu̇g·ər]
(biochemistry)
References in periodicals archive ?
They filed a lawsuit against the corn association alleging that the $50 million "corn sugar" ad campaign "misleads the consuming public by asserting falsely that HFCS is natural and is indistinguishable from the sugar extracted from sugar cane and sugar beets." The lawsuit notes that use of corn syrup increased 1,000 percent between 1970 and 1990 and that the rise "bears a strong temporal relationship to the growth in American obesity."
They want you believing that sugar and "corn sugar" are the same.
The plaintiffs also note that the defendants didn't wait for Food and Drug Administration approval before substituting the term "high-fructose corn syrup" with "corn sugar" in their ads.
Corn sugar - also known as high fructose corn syrup - is a cheaper alternative to sugar and is used as an ingredient in many types of food and drink, such as carbonated drinks, salad dressings, condiments, bread and cereal bars.
SmartStrand Carpet with Dupont Sorona uses fiber made with Bio-PDO, which is produced from corn sugar. By utilizing this new ingredient, 37% of Sorona is being made from renewable resources instead of the more limited petroleum-based ingredients in most other carpets.
This product, which is made from corn sugar and is a result of an alliance with global giants Tate and Lyle and DuPont, is now in use on Flybe's fleet..There is immense potential in this market and it is one we are just beginning to move into.
Methanol and ethanol can be produced using raw materials such as wheat, corn sugar beets, straw, waste woods and energy crops.
Wacker Biochem informed us that they produce L-cysteine through a microbial fermentation process developed in 2001 using corn sugar as the growth medium.
Corn sugar is almost entirely glucose, which yeast readily ferments into ethanol, Donohue says.
These include corn sugar, corn syrup, dextrose, fructose, glucose, glucose syrup, high-fructose glucose syrup, honey, invert sugar, invert sugar syrup, isoglucose, levulose, maltose, molasses, sucrose and sucrose syrup.
The Loudon facility produces 1,3 propanediol (Bio-PDO(TM)) from renewable resources -- in this case corn sugar -- making it the first facility in the world to manufacture this new bio-based product.
To overcome this reliance on petroleum, some companies have experimented with creating polymers from substances such as corn sugar, then weaving the resulting threads into fabrics.