hydrogenated oil


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Related to hydrogenated oil: Hydrogenated vegetable oil

hydrogenated oil

[′hī·drə·jə‚nād·əd ¦ȯil]
(organic chemistry)
Unsaturated liquid vegetable oil that has had hydrogen catalytically added so as to convert the oil to a hydrogen-saturated solid.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Commenting on the hashtag '#Prevent hydrogenated oils' people from a cross section of society poured their anguish to express their views and apprehensions regarding hydrogenated oils.
Decker said that partially hydrogenated oil is typically only about 10 percent trans fat.
He added: "It would be counter-productive if food companies were removing hydrogenated oils containing trans-fats only to replace them with saturated fat alternatives.
"Trans," which is Latin for "across," refers to the configuration of the hydrogen atoms in the process of making partially hydrogenated oil.
The unhealthful frying and baking oils are a major use of the soybeans grown in Iowa, which also is a major processor of partially hydrogenated oil. About 17 billion pounds of soybean oil is used domestically each year, and about 8 billion of that is hydrogenated.
How can they claim zero trans fats when they have hydrogenated oil in the ingredients?
* Try to avoid chips made with hydrogenated oil. Remember, though, that products that boast "no hydrogenated oils" may still be high in fat.
In the study, women who consumed more fruits and vegetables, fewer sugar-sweetened beverages, and less salt and trans fat (found in processed foods that contain partially hydrogenated oil) had the highest levels of physical functioning.
The FDA banned partially hydrogenated oil, the source of artificial trans fat.
The pretzel dogs contain no meat, dairy, preservatives, trans fats, or hydrogenated oil. Visit www.kimandscotts.com to locate them near you, or to find an online retailer.
Yet, other types of fats, such as trans fats (partially hydrogenated oil) found in some fried foods, margarine, packaged chips and cookies, are not.
In previous fast-food litigation, CSPI sued KFC for using partially hydrogenated oil when deep-frying its chickens.