Difference between revisions of "Sucrose Molecule"

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** It can range from being in a [[Sucrose Solution]] or in a [[Sucrose Crystal]].
 
** It can range from being in a [[Sucrose Solution]] or in a [[Sucrose Crystal]].
 
* <B>Counter-Example(s):</B>
 
* <B>Counter-Example(s):</B>
 +
** [[Maltose]].
 
** [[Lactose]].
 
** [[Lactose]].
** [[Maltose]].
 
 
** a [[Monosaccharide]], such as [[glucose]] or [[fructose]].
 
** a [[Monosaccharide]], such as [[glucose]] or [[fructose]].
 
** a [[Sugar Substitute]], such as an [[artificial sweetener]] (such as [[Sucralose]]).
 
** a [[Sugar Substitute]], such as an [[artificial sweetener]] (such as [[Sucralose]]).

Latest revision as of 22:43, 4 December 2019

A Sucrose Molecule is a naturally occurring disaccharide that ...



References

2017

  • (Wikipedia, 2017) ⇒ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sucrose Retrieved:2017-11-22.
    • Sucrose is common table sugar. It is a naturally occurring disaccharide, a molecule composed of the two monosaccharides glucose and fructose. Sucrose is found in all plants. It has the formula C12H22O11.

      For human consumption, sucrose is extracted, and refined, from either sugar cane or sugar beet. The modern sugar refinement processes involves bleaching, to remove residual color, and crystallization. Crystallization is a purification process which removes other substances, and which produces crystals of pure sucrose. These crystals are clear, odorless, and have a sweet taste. En masse, the crystals appear white.

      Sucrose plays a central role as an ingredient in food production and food recipes all over the world. About 175 million metric tons of sucrose sugar were produced worldwide in 2013.


1982



2019

  • (Wikipedia, 2019) ⇒ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sucrose Retrieved:2019-3-28.
    • {{| Section4 = {{Sucrose is common table sugar. It is a disaccharide, a molecule composed of two monosaccharides: glucose and fructose. Sucrose is produced naturally in plants, from which table sugar is refined. It has the molecular formula C12H22O11.

      For human consumption, sucrose is extracted, and refined, from either sugar cane or sugar beet. Sugar mills are located where sugarcane is grown to crush the cane and produce raw sugar which is shipped around the world for refining into pure sucrose. Some sugar mills also process the raw sugar into pure sucrose. Sugar beet factories are located in colder climates where the beet is grown and process the beets directly into refined sugar. The sugar refining process involves washing the raw sugar crystals before dissolving them into a sugar syrup which is filtered and then passed over carbon to remove any residual colour. The by-now clear sugar syrup is then concentrated by boiling under a vacuum and crystallized as the final purification process to produce crystals of pure sucrose. These crystals are clear, odourless, and have a sweet taste. En masse, the crystals appear white.

      Sugar is often an added ingredient in food production and food recipes. About 185 million tonnes of sugar were produced worldwide in 2017.[1]

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