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*fruit sugar*

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: fruit sugar, -fruit sugar-
English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
fruit sugarn. ดูfructose

อังกฤษ-ไทย: คลังศัพท์ไทย โดย สวทช.
Fruit Sugarน้ำตาลผลไม้ [การแพทย์]

ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
It likes sugar, but not fruit sugar.นี่เหมือนน้ำตาล แต่ไม่ใช่น้ำตาลฟลูสโตส Death Note: L Change the World (2008)

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
果糖[かとう, katou] (n) fructose; fruit sugar [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Fruit \Fruit\, n. [OE. fruit, frut, F. fruit, from L. fructus
     enjoyment, product, fruit, from frui, p. p. fructus, to
     enjoy; akin to E. brook, v. t. See {Brook}, v. t., and cf.
     {Fructify}, {Frugal}.]
     1. Whatever is produced for the nourishment or enjoyment of
        man or animals by the processes of vegetable growth, as
        corn, grass, cotton, flax, etc.; -- commonly used in the
        plural.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Six years thou shalt sow thy land, and shalt gather
              in the
              fruits thereof.                       --Ex. xxiii.
                                                    10.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. (Hort.) The pulpy, edible seed vessels of certain plants,
        especially those grown on branches above ground, as
        apples, oranges, grapes, melons, berries, etc. See 3.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. (Bot.) The ripened ovary of a flowering plant, with its
        contents and whatever parts are consolidated with it.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Fruits are classified as fleshy, drupaceous, and dry.
           {Fleshy fruits} include berries, gourds, and melons,
           orangelike fruits and pomes; {drupaceous fruits} are
           stony within and fleshy without, as peaches, plums, and
           cherries; and {dry fruits} are further divided into
           {achenes}, {follicles}, {legumes}, {capsules}, {nuts},
           and several other kinds.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     4. (Bot.) The spore cases or conceptacles of flowerless
        plants, as of ferns, mosses, algae, etc., with the spores
        contained in them.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. The produce of animals; offspring; young; as, the fruit of
        the womb, of the loins, of the body.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              King Edward's fruit, true heir to the English crown.
                                                    --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     6. That which is produced; the effect or consequence of any
        action; advantageous or desirable product or result;
        disadvantageous or evil consequence or effect; as, the
        fruits of labor, of self-denial, of intemperance.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The fruit of rashness.                --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              What I obtained was the fruit of no bargain.
                                                    --Burke.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              They shall eat the fruit of their doings. --Is. iii
                                                    10.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              The fruits of this education became visible.
                                                    --Macaulay.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: Fruit is frequently used adjectively, signifying of,
           for, or pertaining to a fruit or fruits; as, fruit bud;
           fruit frame; fruit jar; fruit knife; fruit loft; fruit
           show; fruit stall; fruit tree; etc.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     {Fruit bat} (Zool.), one of the Frugivora; -- called also
        {fruit-eating bat}.
  
     {Fruit bud} (Bot.), a bud that produces fruit; -- in most
        oplants the same as the power bud.
  
     {Fruit dot} (Bot.), a collection of fruit cases, as in ferns.
        See {Sorus}.
  
     {Fruit fly} (Zool.), a small dipterous insect of the genus
        {Drosophila}, which lives in fruit, in the larval state.
        There are seveal species, some of which are very damaging
        to fruit crops. One species, {Drosophila melanogaster},
        has been intensively studied as a model species for
        genetic reserach.
  
     {Fruit jar}, a jar for holding preserved fruit, usually made
        of glass or earthenware.
  
     {Fruit pigeon} (Zool.), one of numerous species of pigeons of
        the family {Carpophagid[ae]}, inhabiting India, Australia,
        and the Pacific Islands. They feed largely upon fruit. and
        are noted for their beautiful colors.
  
     {Fruit sugar} (Chem.), a kind of sugar occurring, naturally
        formed, in many ripe fruits, and in honey; levulose. The
        name is also, though rarely, applied to {invert sugar}, or
        to the natural mixture or dextrose and levulose resembling
        it, and found in fruits and honey.
  
     {Fruit tree} (Hort.), a tree cultivated for its edible fruit.
        
  
     {Fruit worm} (Zool.), one of numerous species of insect
        larv[ae]: which live in the interior of fruit. They are
        mostly small species of Lepidoptera and Diptera.
  
     {Small fruits} (Hort.), currants, raspberries, strawberries,
        etc.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Levulose \Lev"u*lose`\ (l[e^]v"[-u]*l[=o]s`), n. [See {Levo-}.]
     (Chem.)
     A sirupy variety of sugar, rarely obtained crystallized,
     occurring widely in honey, ripe fruits, etc., and hence
     called also {fruit sugar}; also called {fructose}. Chemical
     formula: {C6H12O6}. It is called levulose, because it rotates
     the plane of polarization of light to the left, in contrast
     to {dextrose}, the other product of the hydrolysis of
     sucrose. [Written also {laevulose}.]
     [1913 Webster +PJC]
  
     Note: It is obtained, together with an equal quantity of
           dextrose, by the inversion of ordinary cane or beet
           sugar, and hence, as being an ingredient of invert
           sugar, is often so called. It is fermentable, nearly as
           sweet as cane sugar, and is metameric with dextrose.
           Cf. {Dextrose}.
           [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Sugar \Sug"ar\, n. [OE. sugre, F. sucre (cf. It. zucchero, Sp.
     az['u]car), fr. Ar. sukkar, assukkar, fr. Skr. [,c]arkar[=a]
     sugar, gravel; cf. Per. shakar. Cf. {Saccharine}, {Sucrose}.]
     1. A sweet white (or brownish yellow) crystalline substance,
        of a sandy or granular consistency, obtained by
        crystallizing the evaporated juice of certain plants, as
        the sugar cane, sorghum, beet root, sugar maple, etc. It
        is used for seasoning and preserving many kinds of food
        and drink. Ordinary sugar is essentially sucrose. See the
        Note below.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     Note: The term sugar includes several commercial grades, as
           the white or refined, granulated, loaf or lump, and the
           raw brown or muscovado. In a more general sense, it
           includes several distinct chemical compounds, as the
           glucoses, or grape sugars (including glucose proper,
           dextrose, and levulose), and the sucroses, or true
           sugars (as cane sugar). All sugars are carbohydrates.
           See {Carbohydrate}. The glucoses, or grape sugars, are
           ketone alcohols of the formula {C6H12O6}, and they turn
           the plane of polarization to the right or the left.
           They are produced from the amyloses and sucroses, as by
           the action of heat and acids of ferments, and are
           themselves decomposed by fermentation into alcohol and
           carbon dioxide. The only sugar (called acrose) as yet
           produced artificially belongs to this class. The
           sucroses, or cane sugars, are doubled glucose
           anhydrides of the formula {C12H22O11}. They are usually
           not fermentable as such (cf. {Sucrose}), and they act
           on polarized light.
           [1913 Webster]
  
     2. By extension, anything resembling sugar in taste or
        appearance; as, sugar of lead (lead acetate), a poisonous
        white crystalline substance having a sweet taste.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. Compliment or flattery used to disguise or render
        acceptable something obnoxious; honeyed or soothing words.
        [Colloq.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Acorn sugar}. See {Quercite}.
  
     {Cane sugar}, sugar made from the sugar cane; sucrose, or an
        isomeric sugar. See {Sucrose}.
  
     {Diabetes sugar}, or {Diabetic sugar} (Med. Chem.), a variety
        of sugar (grape sugar or dextrose) excreted in the urine
        in diabetes mellitus; -- the presence of such a sugar in
        the urine is used to diagnose the illness.
  
     {Fruit sugar}. See under {Fruit}, and {Fructose}.
  
     {Grape sugar}, a sirupy or white crystalline sugar (dextrose
        or glucose) found as a characteristic ingredient of ripe
        grapes, and also produced from many other sources. See
        {Dextrose}, and {Glucose}.
  
     {Invert sugar}. See under {Invert}.
  
     {Malt sugar}, a variety of sugar isomeric with sucrose, found
        in malt. See {Maltose}.
  
     {Manna sugar}, a substance found in manna, resembling, but
        distinct from, the sugars. See {Mannite}.
  
     {Milk sugar}, a variety of sugar characteristic of fresh
        milk, and isomeric with sucrose. See {Lactose}.
  
     {Muscle sugar}, a sweet white crystalline substance isomeric
        with, and formerly regarded to, the glucoses. It is found
        in the tissue of muscle, the heart, liver, etc. Called
        also {heart sugar}. See {Inosite}.
  
     {Pine sugar}. See {Pinite}.
  
     {Starch sugar} (Com. Chem.), a variety of dextrose made by
        the action of heat and acids on starch from corn,
        potatoes, etc.; -- called also {potato sugar}, {corn
        sugar}, and, inaccurately, {invert sugar}. See {Dextrose},
        and {Glucose}.
  
     {Sugar barek}, one who refines sugar.
  
     {Sugar beet} (Bot.), a variety of beet ({Beta vulgaris}) with
        very large white roots, extensively grown, esp. in Europe,
        for the sugar obtained from them.
  
     {Sugar berry} (Bot.), the hackberry.
  
     {Sugar bird} (Zool.), any one of several species of small
        South American singing birds of the genera {Coereba},
        {Dacnis}, and allied genera belonging to the family
        {Coerebidae}. They are allied to the honey eaters.
  
     {Sugar bush}. See {Sugar orchard}.
  
     {Sugar camp}, a place in or near a sugar orchard, where maple
        sugar is made.
  
     {Sugar candian}, sugar candy. [Obs.]
  
     {Sugar candy}, sugar clarified and concreted or crystallized;
        candy made from sugar.
  
     {Sugar cane} (Bot.), a tall perennial grass ({Saccharum
        officinarium}), with thick short-jointed stems. It has
        been cultivated for ages as the principal source of sugar.
        
  
     {Sugar loaf}.
        (a) A loaf or mass of refined sugar, usually in the form
            of a truncated cone.
        (b) A hat shaped like a sugar loaf.
            [1913 Webster]
  
                  Why, do not or know you, grannam, and that sugar
                  loaf?                             --J. Webster.
            [1913 Webster]
  
     {Sugar maple} (Bot.), the rock maple ({Acer saccharinum}).
        See {Maple}.
  
     {Sugar mill}, a machine for pressing out the juice of the
        sugar cane, usually consisting of three or more rollers,
        between which the cane is passed.
  
     {Sugar mite}. (Zool.)
        (a) A small mite ({Tyroglyphus sacchari}), often found in
            great numbers in unrefined sugar.
        (b) The lepisma.
  
     {Sugar of lead}. See {Sugar}, 2, above.
  
     {Sugar of milk}. See under {Milk}.
  
     {Sugar orchard}, a collection of maple trees selected and
        preserved for purpose of obtaining sugar from them; --
        called also, sometimes, {sugar bush}. [U.S.] --Bartlett.
  
     {Sugar pine} (Bot.), an immense coniferous tree ({Pinus
        Lambertiana}) of California and Oregon, furnishing a soft
        and easily worked timber. The resinous exudation from the
        stumps, etc., has a sweetish taste, and has been used as a
        substitute for sugar.
  
     {Sugar squirrel} (Zool.), an Australian flying phalanger
        ({Belideus sciureus}), having a long bushy tail and a
        large parachute. It resembles a flying squirrel. See
        Illust. under {Phlanger}.
  
     {Sugar tongs}, small tongs, as of silver, used at table for
        taking lumps of sugar from a sugar bowl.
  
     {Sugar tree}. (Bot.) See {Sugar maple}, above.
        [1913 Webster]

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