Contents 1 Etymology 2 History 2.1 Ancient times and Middle Ages 2.2 Modern history 3 Chemistry 3.1 Natural polymers 3.2 Flammability and response to heating 4 Types 4.1 Monosaccharides 4.2 Disaccharides 5 Sources 6 Production 6.1 Sugar beet 6.2 Sugarcane 6.3 Refining 6.4 Producing countries 7 Forms and uses 8 Consumption 9 Nutrition and flavor 10 Health effects 10.1 Obesity and metabolic syndrome 10.2 Cardiovascular disease 10.3 Addiction 10.4 Hyperactivity 10.5 Tooth decay 10.6 Alzheimer's disease 11 Recommended dietary intake 12 Measurements 13 Society and culture 14 See also 15 Gallery 16 References 17 Further reading 18 External links

Etymology[edit] The etymology reflects the spread of the commodity. From Sanskrit शर्करा (śarkarā), meaning "ground or candied sugar," originally "grit, gravel", came Persian shakar, whence Arabic سكر (sukkar), whence Medieval Latin succarum, whence 12th-century French sucre, whence the English word sugar.[1] Italian zucchero, Spanish azúcar, and Portuguese açúcar came directly from Arabic, the Spanish and Portuguese words retaining the Arabic definite article.[1] The earliest Greek word attested is σάκχαρις (sákkʰaris). The English word jaggery, a coarse brown sugar made from date palm sap or sugarcane juice, has a similar etymological origin: Portuguese jagara from the Sanskrit शर्करा (śarkarā).[2]

History[edit] Main article: History of sugar Ancient times and Middle Ages[edit] Sugar cane plantation Sugar has been produced in the Indian subcontinent[3] since ancient times. It was not plentiful or cheap in early times and honey was more often used for sweetening in most parts of the world. Originally, people chewed raw sugarcane to extract its sweetness. Sugarcane was a native of tropical South Asia and Southeast Asia.[4] Different species seem to have originated from different locations with Saccharum barberi originating in India and S. edule and S. officinarum coming from New Guinea.[4][5] One of the earliest historical references to sugarcane is in Chinese manuscripts dating back to 8th century BC that state that the use of sugarcane originated in India.[6] In the tradition of Indian medicine (āyurveda), the sugarcane is known by the name Ikṣu and the sugarcane juice is known as Phāṇita. Its varieties, synonyms and characterics are defined in nighaṇṭus such as the Bhāvaprakāśa (1.6.23, group of sugarcanes).[7] Sugar was found in Europe by the 1st century CE, but only as an imported medicine, and not as a food.[8][9] The Greek physician Pedanius Dioscorides in the 1st century CE described sugar in his medical treatise De Materia Medica,[10] and Pliny the Elder, a 1st-century CE Roman, described sugar in his Natural History: "Sugar is made in Arabia as well, but Indian sugar is better. It is a kind of honey found in cane, white as gum, and it crunches between the teeth. It comes in lumps the size of a hazelnut. Sugar is used only for medical purposes."[9] Sugar remained relatively unimportant until the Indians discovered methods of turning sugarcane juice into granulated crystals that were easier to store and to transport.[11] Crystallized sugar was discovered by the time of the Imperial Guptas, around the 5th century CE.[11] In the local Indian language, these crystals were called khanda (Devanagari: खण्ड, Khaṇḍa), which is the source of the word candy.[12] Indian sailors, who carried clarified butter and sugar as supplies, introduced knowledge of sugar on the various trade routes they travelled.[11] Buddhist monks, as they travelled around, brought sugar crystallization methods to China.[13] During the reign of Harsha (r. 606–647) in North India, Indian envoys in Tang China taught methods of cultivating sugarcane after Emperor Taizong of Tang (r. 626–649) made known his interest in sugar. China then established its first sugarcane plantations in the seventh century.[14] Chinese documents confirm at least two missions to India, initiated in 647 CE, to obtain technology for sugar refining.[15] In South Asia, the Middle East and China, sugar became a staple of cooking and desserts. Crusaders brought sugar home with them to Europe after their campaigns in the Holy Land, where they encountered caravans carrying "sweet salt". Early in the 12th century, Venice acquired some villages near Tyre and set up estates to produce sugar for export to Europe, where it supplemented honey, which had previously been the only available sweetener.[16] Crusade chronicler William of Tyre, writing in the late 12th century, described sugar as "very necessary for the use and health of mankind".[17] In the 15th century, Venice was the chief sugar refining and distribution centre in Europe.[6] Modern history[edit] Still-Life with Bread and Confectionery, by George Flegel, first half of 17th century See also: Triangular trade In August 1492, Christopher Columbus stopped at La Gomera in the Canary Islands, for wine and water, intending to stay only four days. He became romantically involved with the governor of the island, Beatriz de Bobadilla y Ossorio, and stayed a month. When he finally sailed, she gave him cuttings of sugarcane, which became the first to reach the New World.[18] The first sugar cane harvest was conducted in Hispaniola in 1501, and many sugar mills had been constructed in Cuba and Jamaica by the 1520s.[19] The Portuguese took sugar cane to Brazil. By 1540, there were 800 cane sugar mills in Santa Catarina Island and another 2,000 on the north coast of Brazil, Demarara, and Surinam. Hacienda La Fortuna. A sugar mill complex in Puerto Rico, painted by Francisco Oller in 1885. Brooklyn Museum Sugar was a luxury in Europe until the 18th century, when it became more widely available. It then became popular and by the 19th century, sugar came to be considered a necessity. This evolution of taste and demand for sugar as an essential food ingredient unleashed major economic and social changes.[20] It drove, in part, colonization of tropical islands and nations where labor-intensive sugarcane plantations and sugar manufacturing could thrive. The demand for cheap labor to perform the hard work involved in its cultivation and processing increased the demand for the slave trade from Africa (in particular West Africa). After slavery was abolished, there was high demand for indentured laborers from South Asia (in particular India).[21][22][23] Millions of slave and indentured laborers were brought into the Caribbean and the Americas, Indian Ocean colonies, southeast Asia, Pacific Islands, and East Africa and Natal. The modern ethnic mix of many nations that have been settled in the last two centuries has been influenced by the demand for sugar.[24][25][26] This is a close up image of sugar cane. Sugar cane was a primary motivator for the colonial system. Sugar also led to some industrialization of areas where sugar cane was grown. For example, Lieutenant J. Paterson, of the Bengal establishment, persuaded the British Government that sugar cane could be cultivated in British India with many advantages and at less expense than in the West Indies; as a result, sugar factories were established in Bihar in eastern India.[27] During the Napoleonic Wars, sugar beet production increased in continental Europe because of the difficulty of importing sugar when shipping was subject to blockade. By 1880, the sugar beet was the main source of sugar in Europe. It was cultivated in Lincolnshire and other parts of England, although the United Kingdom continued to import the main part of its sugar from its colonies.[28] Until the late nineteenth century, sugar was purchased in loaves, which had to be cut using implements called sugar nips.[29] In later years, granulated sugar was more usually sold in bags. Sugar cubes were produced in the nineteenth century. The first inventor of a process to make sugar in cube form was the Moravian Jakub Kryštof Rad, director of a sugar company in Dačice. He began sugar cube production after being granted a five-year patent for the process on January 23, 1843. Henry Tate of Tate & Lyle was another early manufacturer of sugar cubes at his refineries in Liverpool and London. Tate purchased a patent for sugar cube manufacture from German Eugen Langen, who in 1872 had invented a different method of processing of sugar cubes.[30]

Chemistry[edit] Sucrose: a disaccharide of glucose (left) and fructose (right), important molecules in the body. Main article: Carbohydrate Scientifically, sugar loosely refers to a number of carbohydrates, such as monosaccharides, disaccharides, or oligosaccharides. Monosaccharides are also called "simple sugars," the most important being glucose. Most monosaccharides have a formula that conforms to C nH 2nO n with n between 3 and 7 (deoxyribose being an exception). Glucose has the molecular formula C 6H 12O 6. The names of typical sugars end with -ose, as in "glucose" and "fructose". Sometimes such words may also refer to any types of carbohydrates soluble in water. The acyclic mono- and disaccharides contain either aldehyde groups or ketone groups. These carbon-oxygen double bonds (C=O) are the reactive centers. All saccharides with more than one ring in their structure result from two or more monosaccharides joined by glycosidic bonds with the resultant loss of a molecule of water (H 2O) per bond.[31] Monosaccharides in a closed-chain form can form glycosidic bonds with other monosaccharides, creating disaccharides (such as sucrose) and polysaccharides (such as starch). Enzymes must hydrolyze or otherwise break these glycosidic bonds before such compounds become metabolized. After digestion and absorption the principal monosaccharides present in the blood and internal tissues include glucose, fructose, and galactose. Many pentoses and hexoses can form ring structures. In these closed-chain forms, the aldehyde or ketone group remains non-free, so many of the reactions typical of these groups cannot occur. Glucose in solution exists mostly in the ring form at equilibrium, with less than 0.1% of the molecules in the open-chain form.[31] Natural polymers[edit] Biopolymers of sugars are common in nature. Through photosynthesis, plants produce glyceraldehyde-3-phosphate (G3P), a phosphated 3-carbon sugar that is used by the cell to make monosaccharides such as glucose (C 6H 12O 6) or (as in cane and beet) sucrose (C 12H 22O 11). Monosaccharides may be further converted into structural polysaccharides such as cellulose and pectin for cell wall construction or into energy reserves in the form of storage polysaccharides such as starch or inulin. Starch, consisting of two different polymers of glucose, is a readily degradable form of chemical energy stored by cells, and can be converted to other types of energy.[31] Another polymer of glucose is cellulose, which is a linear chain composed of several hundred or thousand glucose units. It is used by plants as a structural component in their cell walls. Humans can digest cellulose only to a very limited extent, though ruminants can do so with the help of symbiotic bacteria in their gut.[32] DNA and RNA are built up of the monosaccharides deoxyribose and ribose, respectively. Deoxyribose has the formula C 5H 10O 4 and ribose the formula C 5H 10O 5.[33] Flammability and response to heating[edit] Magnification of grains of refined sucrose, the most common free sugar. Because sugars burn easily when exposed to flame, the handling of sugars risks dust explosion. The risk of explosion is higher when the sugar has been milled to superfine texture, such as for use in chewing gum.[34] The 2008 Georgia sugar refinery explosion, which killed 14 people and injured 40, and destroyed most of the refinery, was caused by the ignition of sugar dust. In its culinary use, exposing sugar to heat causes caramelization. As the process occurs, volatile chemicals such as diacetyl are released, producing the characteristic caramel flavor.

Types[edit] Monosaccharides[edit] Fructose, galactose, and glucose are all simple sugars, monosaccharides, with the general formula C6H12O6. They have five hydroxyl groups (−OH) and a carbonyl group (C=O) and are cyclic when dissolved in water. They each exist as several isomers with dextro- and laevo-rotatory forms that cause polarized light to diverge to the right or the left.[35] Fructose, or fruit sugar, occurs naturally in fruits, some root vegetables, cane sugar and honey and is the sweetest of the sugars. It is one of the components of sucrose or table sugar. It is used as a high-fructose syrup, which is manufactured from hydrolyzed corn starch that has been processed to yield corn syrup, with enzymes then added to convert part of the glucose into fructose.[36] In general, galactose does not occur in the free state but is a constituent with glucose of the disaccharide lactose or milk sugar. It is less sweet than glucose. It is a component of the antigens found on the surface of red blood cells that determine blood groups.[37] Glucose, dextrose or grape sugar, occurs naturally in fruits and plant juices and is the primary product of photosynthesis. Most ingested carbohydrates are converted into glucose during digestion and it is the form of sugar that is transported around the bodies of animals in the bloodstream. It can be manufactured from starch by the addition of enzymes or in the presence of acids. Glucose syrup is a liquid form of glucose that is widely used in the manufacture of foodstuffs. It can be manufactured from starch by enzymatic hydrolysis.[38] Disaccharides[edit] Lactose, maltose, and sucrose are all compound sugars, disaccharides, with the general formula C12H22O11. They are formed by the combination of two monosaccharide molecules with the exclusion of a molecule of water.[35] Lactose is the naturally occurring sugar found in milk. A molecule of lactose is formed by the combination of a molecule of galactose with a molecule of glucose. It is broken down when consumed into its constituent parts by the enzyme lactase during digestion. Children have this enzyme but some adults no longer form it and they are unable to digest lactose.[39] Maltose is formed during the germination of certain grains, the most notable being barley, which is converted into malt, the source of the sugar's name. A molecule of maltose is formed by the combination of two molecules of glucose. It is less sweet than glucose, fructose or sucrose.[35] It is formed in the body during the digestion of starch by the enzyme amylase and is itself broken down during digestion by the enzyme maltase.[40] Sucrose is found in the stems of sugarcane and roots of sugar beet. It also occurs naturally alongside fructose and glucose in other plants, in particular fruits and some roots such as carrots. The different proportions of sugars found in these foods determines the range of sweetness experienced when eating them.[35] A molecule of sucrose is formed by the combination of a molecule of glucose with a molecule of fructose. After being eaten, sucrose is split into its constituent parts during digestion by a number of enzymes known as sucrases.[41]

Sources[edit] The sugar contents of common fruits and vegetables are presented in Table 1. All data with a unit of g (gram) are based on 100 g of a food item. The fructose/glucose ratio is calculated by dividing the sum of free fructose plus half sucrose by the sum of free glucose plus half sucrose. Table 1. Sugar content of selected common plant foods (g/100g)[42] Food item Total carbohydrateA including dietary fiber Total sugars Free fructose Free glucose Sucrose Fructose/ Glucose ratio Sucrose as a % of total sugars Fruits               Apple 13.8 10.4 5.9 2.4 2.1 2.0 19.9 Apricot 11.1 9.2 0.9 2.4 5.9 0.7 63.5 Banana 22.8 12.2 4.9 5.0 2.4 1.0 20.0 Fig, dried 63.9 47.9 22.9 24.8 0.9 0.9 0.15 Grapes 18.1 15.5 8.1 7.2 0.2 1.1 1 Navel orange 12.5 8.5 2.25 2.0 4.3 1.1 50.4 Peach 9.5 8.4 1.5 2.0 4.8 0.9 56.7 Pear 15.5 9.8 6.2 2.8 0.8 2.1 8.0 Pineapple 13.1 9.9 2.1 1.7 6.0 1.1 60.8 Plum 11.4 9.9 3.1 5.1 1.6 0.7 16.2 Vegetables               Beet, red 9.6 6.8 0.1 0.1 6.5 1.0 96.2 Carrot 9.6 4.7 0.6 0.6 3.6 1.0 77 Corn, sweet 19.0 6.2 1.9 3.4 0.9 0.6 15.0 Red pepper, sweet 6.0 4.2 2.3 1.9 0.0 1.2 0.0 Onion, sweet 7.6 5.0 2.0 2.3 0.7 0.9 14.3 Sweet potato 20.1 4.2 0.7 1.0 2.5 0.9 60.3 Yam 27.9 0.5 tr tr tr na tr Sugar cane 13–18 0.2–1.0 0.2–1.0 11–16 1.0 high Sugar beet 17–18 0.1–0.5 0.1–0.5 16–17 1.0 high ^A The carbohydrate figure is calculated in the USDA database and does not always correspond to the sum of the sugars, the starch, and the dietary fiber.

Production[edit] See also: List of sugars Sugar beet[edit] A pack of sugar made of sugar beet. Sugar beet became a major source of sugar in the 19th century when methods for extracting the sugar became available. It is a biennial plant,[43] a cultivated variety of Beta vulgaris in the family Amaranthaceae, the tuberous root of which contains a high proportion of sucrose. It is cultivated as a root crop in temperate regions with adequate rainfall and requires a fertile soil. The crop is harvested mechanically in the autumn and the crown of leaves and excess soil removed. The roots do not deteriorate rapidly and may be left in a clamp in the field for some weeks before being transported to the processing plant. Here the crop is washed and sliced and the sugar extracted by diffusion. Milk of lime is added to the raw juice and carbonatated in a number of stages in order to purify it. Water is evaporated by boiling the syrup under a vacuum. The syrup is then cooled and seeded with sugar crystals. The white sugar that crystallizes out can be separated in a centrifuge and dried. It requires no further refining.[44] Sugarcane[edit] Sugarcane refers to any of several species, or their hybrids, of giant grasses in the genus Saccharum in the family Poaceae. They have been cultivated in tropical climates in South Asia and Southeast Asia since ancient times for the sucrose that is found in their stems. A great expansion in sugarcane production took place in the 18th century with the establishment of slave plantations in the Americas. The use of slavery meant that this was the first time that sugar became cheap enough for most people, who previously had to rely on honey to sweeten foods. It requires a frost-free climate with sufficient rainfall during the growing season to make full use of the plant's great growth potential. The crop is harvested mechanically or by hand, chopped into lengths and conveyed rapidly to the processing plant (commonly known as a sugar mill). Here, it is either milled and the juice extracted with water or extracted by diffusion. The juice is then clarified with lime and heated to destroy enzymes. The resulting thin syrup is concentrated in a series of evaporators, after which further water is removed by evaporation in vacuum containers. The resulting supersaturated solution is seeded with sugar crystals and the sugar crystallizes out and is separated from the fluid and dried. Molasses is a by-product of the process and the fiber from the stems, known as bagasse, is burned to provide energy for the sugar extraction process. The crystals of raw sugar have a sticky brown coating and either can be used as they are or can be bleached by sulfur dioxide or can be treated in a carbonatation process to produce a whiter product.[45] About 2,500 litres (660 US gal) of irrigation water is needed for every one kilogram (2.2 pounds) of sugar produced.[46] Refining[edit] See also: Sugar refinery Sugars; clockwise from top-left: White refined, unrefined, unprocessed cane, brown. Refined sugar is made from raw sugar that has undergone a refining process to remove the molasses.[47][48] Raw sugar is sucrose which is extracted from sugarcane or sugar beet. While raw sugar can be consumed, the refining process removes unwanted tastes and results in refined sugar or white sugar.[49][50] The sugar may be transported in bulk to the country where it will be used and the refining process often takes place there. The first stage is known as affination and involves immersing the sugar crystals in a concentrated syrup that softens and removes the sticky brown coating without dissolving them. The crystals are then separated from the liquor and dissolved in water. The resulting syrup is treated either by a carbonatation or by a phosphatation process. Both involve the precipitation of a fine solid in the syrup and when this is filtered out, many of the impurities are removed at the same time. Removal of color is achieved by using either a granular activated carbon or an ion-exchange resin. The sugar syrup is concentrated by boiling and then cooled and seeded with sugar crystals, causing the sugar to crystallize out. The liquor is spun off in a centrifuge and the white crystals are dried in hot air and ready to be packaged or used. The surplus liquor is made into refiners' molasses.[51] The International Commission for Uniform Methods of Sugar Analysis sets standards for the measurement of the purity of refined sugar, known as ICUMSA numbers; lower numbers indicate a higher level of purity in the refined sugar.[52] Unrefined sugar Refined sugar is widely used for industrial needs for higher quality. Refined sugar is purer (ICUMSA below 300) than raw sugar (ICUMSA over 1,500).[53] The level of purity associated with the colors of sugar, expressed by standard number ICUMSA, the smaller ICUMSA numbers indicate the higher purity of sugar.[53] Producing countries[edit] The five largest producers of sugar in 2011 were Brazil, India, the European Union, China and Thailand. In the same year, the largest exporter of sugar was Brazil, distantly followed by Thailand, Australia and India. The largest importers were the European Union, United States and Indonesia. At present, Brazil has the highest per capita consumption of sugar, followed by Australia, Thailand, and the European Union.[54][55] World sugar production (1000 metric tons)[54] 50,000 100,000 150,000 200,000 2007/08 2008/09 2009/10 2010/11 2011/12   Brazil   India   European Union   China   Thailand   United States   Mexico   Russia   Pakistan   Australia   Other

Forms and uses[edit] Rock candy crystallized out of a supersaturated sugar solution that contains green dye. Brown sugars are granulated sugars, either containing residual molasses, or with the grains deliberately coated with molasses to produce a light- or dark-colored sugar. They are used in baked goods, confectionery, and toffees.[56] Granulated sugars are used at the table, to sprinkle on foods and to sweeten hot drinks (coffee and tea), and in home baking to add sweetness and texture to baked products (cookies and cakes) and desserts (pudding and ice cream). They are also used as a preservative to prevent micro-organisms from growing and perishable food from spoiling, as in candied fruits, jams, and marmalades.[57] Invert sugars and syrups are blended to manufacturers specifications and are used in breads, cakes, and beverages for adjusting sweetness, aiding moisture retention and avoiding crystallization of sugars.[56] Liquid sugars are strong syrups consisting of 67% granulated sugar dissolved in water. They are used in the food processing of a wide range of products including beverages, hard candy, ice cream, and jams.[56] Low-calorie sugars and artificial sweeteners are often made of maltodextrin with added sweeteners. Maltodextrin is an easily digestible synthetic polysaccharide consisting of short chains of glucose molecules and is made by the partial hydrolysis of starch. The added sweeteners are often aspartame, saccharin, stevia, or sucralose.[58] Milled sugars (known as confectioner's sugar and powdered sugar) are ground to a fine powder. They are used as powdered sugar (also known as icing sugar or confectionary sugar), for dusting foods and in baking and confectionery.[56] Molasses is commonly used to make rum, and sugar byproducts are used to make ethanol for fuel. Polyols are sugar alcohols and are used in chewing gums where a sweet flavor is required that lasts for a prolonged time in the mouth.[59] Screened sugars are crystalline products separated according to the size of the grains. They are used for decorative table sugars, for blending in dry mixes and in baking and confectionery.[56] Sugar cubes (sometimes called sugar lumps) are white or brown granulated sugars lightly steamed and pressed together in block shape. They are used to sweeten drinks.[56] Sugarloaf was the usual cone-form in which refined sugar was produced and sold until the late 19th century. This shape is still in use in Germany (for preparation of Feuerzangenbowle), in Iran and Morocco. Syrups and treacles are dissolved invert sugars heated to develop the characteristic flavors. (Treacles have added molasses.) They are used in a range of baked goods and confectionery including toffees and licorice.[56] In winemaking, fruit sugars are converted into alcohol by a fermentation process. If the must formed by pressing the fruit has a low sugar content, additional sugar may be added to raise the alcohol content of the wine in a process called chaptalization. In the production of sweet wines, fermentation may be halted before it has run its full course, leaving behind some residual sugar that gives the wine its sweet taste.[60]

Consumption[edit] In most parts of the world, sugar is an important part of the human diet, making food more palatable and providing food energy. After cereals and vegetable oils, sugar derived from sugarcane and beet provided more kilocalories per capita per day on average than other food groups.[61] According to the FAO, an average of 24 kilograms (53 lb) of sugar, equivalent to over 260 food calories per day, was consumed annually per person of all ages in the world in 1999. Even with rising human populations, sugar consumption is expected to increase to 25.1 kilograms (55 lb) per person per year by 2015.[62] Data collected in multiple U.S. surveys between 1999 and 2008 show that the intake of added sugars has declined by 24 percent with declines occurring in all age, ethnic and income groups.[63] World sugar consumption (1000 metric tons)[64] Country 2007/08 2008/09 2009/10 2010/11 2011/12 2012/13  India 22,021 23,500 22,500 23,500 25,500 26,500  European Union 16,496 16,760 17,400 17,800 17,800 17,800  China 14,250 14,500 14,300 14,000 14,400 14,900  Brazil 11,400 11,650 11,800 12,000 11,500 11,700  United States 9,590 9,473 9,861 10,086 10,251 10,364 Other 77,098 76,604 77,915 78,717 80,751 81,750 Total 150,855 152,487 153,776 156,103 160,202 163,014 The per capita consumption of refined sugar in the United States has varied between 27 and 46 kilograms (60 and 101 lb) in the last 40 years. In 2008, American per capita total consumption of sugar and sweeteners, exclusive of artificial sweeteners, equalled 61.9 kg (136 lb) per year. This consisted of 29.65 kg (65.4 lb) pounds of refined sugar and 31 kg (68.3 lb) pounds of corn-derived sweeteners per person.[65][66]

Nutrition and flavor[edit] Sugar (sucrose), brown (with molasses) Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5 oz) Energy 1,576 kJ (377 kcal) Carbohydrates 97.33 g Sugars 96.21 g Dietary fiber 0 g Fat 0 g Protein 0 g Vitamins Thiamine (B1) (1%) 0.008 mg Riboflavin (B2) (1%) 0.007 mg Niacin (B3) (1%) 0.082 mg Vitamin B6 (2%) 0.026 mg Folate (B9) (0%) 1 μg Minerals Calcium (9%) 85 mg Iron (15%) 1.91 mg Magnesium (8%) 29 mg Phosphorus (3%) 22 mg Potassium (3%) 133 mg Sodium (3%) 39 mg Zinc (2%) 0.18 mg Other constituents Water 1.77 g Full link to USDA database entry Units μg = micrograms • mg = milligrams IU = International units Percentages are roughly approximated using US recommendations for adults. Sugar (sucrose), granulated Nutritional value per 100 g (3.5 oz) Energy 1,619 kJ (387 kcal) Carbohydrates 99.98 g Sugars 99.91 g Dietary fiber 0 g Fat 0 g Protein 0 g Vitamins Riboflavin (B2) (2%) 0.019 mg Minerals Calcium (0%) 1 mg Iron (0%) 0.01 mg Potassium (0%) 2 mg Other constituents Water 0.03 g Full link to USDA database entry Units μg = micrograms • mg = milligrams IU = International units Percentages are roughly approximated using US recommendations for adults. Brown and white granulated sugar are 97% to nearly 100% carbohydrates, respectively, with less than 2% water, and no dietary fiber, protein or fat (table). Brown sugar contains a moderate amount of iron (15% of the Reference Daily Intake in a 100 gram amount, see table), but a typical serving of 4 grams (one teaspoon), would provide 15 calories and a negligible amount of iron or any other nutrient.[67] Because brown sugar contains 5–10% molasses reintroduced during processing, its value to some consumers is a richer flavor than white sugar.[68]

Health effects[edit] A 2003 WHO technical report provided evidence that high intake of sugary drinks (including fruit juice) increased the risk of obesity by adding to overall energy intake.[69] The 'empty calories' argument states that a diet high in added sugar will reduce consumption of foods that contain essential nutrients.[70] Obesity and metabolic syndrome[edit] By itself, sugar is not a factor causing obesity and metabolic syndrome, but rather – when over-consumed – is a component of unhealthy dietary behavior.[69][71] Controlled trials showed that overconsumption of sugar-sweetened beverages increases body weight and body fat,[71][72] and that replacement of sugar by artificial sweeteners reduces weight.[73] Other studies showed correlation between refined sugar ("free sugar") consumption and the onset of diabetes, and negative correlation with the consumption of fiber.[74] Cardiovascular disease[edit] From systematic reviews published in 2016, there is no evidence that sugar intake at normal levels increases the risk of cardiovascular diseases.[71][75] Sugar, particularly fructose, does not have unique effects causing injury to the cardiovascular system, but rather excess total energy intake increases risk of cardiovascular and metabolic diseases.[71] Addiction[edit] Reviews published in 2014 and 2016 suggest that sugar addiction does not occur in humans.[76][77] Hyperactivity[edit] Some studies report evidence of causality between refined sugar and hyperactivity.[78] The 2003 WHO report suggests that inconclusive evidence for sugar as a cause of hyperactivity is expected when studies do not control for intake of free sugars versus unrefined sugars.[69] Tooth decay[edit] The 2003 WHO report stated that "Sugars are undoubtedly the most important dietary factor in the development of dental caries".[69] For tooth decay, there is "convincing evidence from human intervention studies, epidemiological studies, animal studies and experimental studies, for an association between the amount and frequency of free sugars intake and dental caries" while other sugars (complex carbohydrate) consumption is normally associated with a lower rate of dental caries.[79] Also, studies have shown that the consumption of sugar and starch have different impacts on oral health, with the ingestion of starchy foods and fresh fruit being associated with lower incidence of dental caries.[79] Alzheimer's disease[edit] Claims have been made of a sugar–Alzheimer's disease connection, but there is inconclusive evidence that cognitive decline is related to dietary fructose or overall energy intake.[80][81]

Recommended dietary intake[edit] The World Health Organization recommends[82] that both adults and children reduce the intake of free sugars to less than 10% of total energy intake. A reduction to below 5% of total energy intake brings additional health benefits, especially in what regards dental caries (cavities in the teeth). These recommendations were based on the totality of available evidence reviewed regarding the relationship between free sugars intake and body weight and dental caries. Free sugars include monosaccharides and disaccharides added to foods and beverages by the manufacturer, cook or consumer, and sugars naturally present in honey, syrups, fruit juices and fruit juice concentrates.[82] On May 20, 2016 the U.S. Food and Drug Administration announced changes to the Nutrition Facts panel displayed on all foods, to be effective by July 2018. New to the panel is a requirement to list "Added sugars" by weight and as a percent of Daily Value (DV). For vitamins and minerals the intent of DVs is to indicate how much should be consumed. For added sugars, the guidance is that 100% DV should not be exceeded. 100% DV is defined as 50 grams. For a person consuming 2000 calories a day, 50 grams, the amount to not exceed, is the same as 200 calories, and thus 10% of total calories – same guidance as the World Health Organization.[83] To put this into context, most 12 ounce (335 mL) cans of soda contain 39 grams of sugar. In the United States, a recently published government survey on food consumption reported that for men and women ages 20 and older the average total sugar intakes – naturally occurring in foods and added – were, respectively, 125 and 99 g/day.[84]

Measurements[edit] Various culinary sugars have different densities due to differences in particle size and inclusion of moisture. Domino Sugar gives the following weight to volume conversions (in United States customary units):[85] Firmly packed brown sugar 1 lb = 2.5 cups (or 1.3 L per kg, 0.77 kg/L) Granulated sugar 1 lb = 2.25 cups (or 1.17 L per kg, 0.85 kg/L) Unsifted confectioner's sugar 1 lb = 3.75 cups (or 2.0 L per kg, 0.5 kg/L) The "Engineering Resources – Bulk Density Chart" published in Powder and Bulk gives different values for the bulk densities:[86] Beet sugar 0.80 g/mL Dextrose sugar 0.62 g/mL ( = 620 kg/m^3) Granulated sugar 0.70 g/mL Powdered sugar 0.56 g/mL

Society and culture[edit] Manufacturers of sugary products, such as soft drinks and candy, and the Sugar Research Foundation have been accused of trying to influence consumers and medical associations in the 1960s and 1970s by creating doubt about the potential health hazards of sucrose overconsumption, while promoting saturated fat as the main dietary risk factor in cardiovascular diseases.[87] In 2016, the criticism led to recommendations that diet policymakers emphasize the need for high-quality research that accounts for multiple biomarkers on development of cardiovascular diseases.[87]

See also[edit] Barley sugar Butanol fuel Glycemic index Glycomics Guyana Sugar Corporation Holing cane List of unrefined sweeteners Muscovado Osmophile Sugar plantations in the Caribbean Sugar refinery Trapiche Food portal

Gallery[edit] Cube sugar Brown sugar crystals Whole cane sugar from the date palm Whole cane sugar (grey), vacuum-dried Whole cane sugar (brown), vacuum-dried

References[edit] ^ a b Harper, Douglas. "Sugar". Online Etymology Dictionary.  ^ "Jaggery". Oxford Dictionaries. Retrieved 2012-08-17.  ^ Moxham, Roy, The Great Hedge of India, Carroll & Graf, 2001 ISBN 0-7867-0976-6. ^ a b Kiple, Kenneth F. & Kriemhild Conee Ornelas. World history of Food – Sugar. Cambridge University Press. Retrieved 9 January 2012.  ^ Sharpe, Peter (1998). "Sugar Cane: Past and Present". Illinois: Southern Illinois University. Archived from the original on July 10, 2011. CS1 maint: Unfit url (link) ^ a b Rolph, George (1873). Something about sugar: its history, growth, manufacture and distribution.  ^ Murthy, K. R. Srikantha (2016). Bhāvaprakāśa of Bhāvamiśra, Vol. I. Krishnadas Ayurveda Series 45 (reprint 2016 ed.). Chowkhamba Krishnadas Academy, Varanasi. pp. 490–94. ISBN 9788121800006.  ^ Galloway, J.H. (1989), The Sugar Cane Industry: An Historical Geography from its Origins to 1914. Cambridge University Press. p. 23. ISBN 0521022193 ^ a b Faas, Patrick, (2003). Around the Roman Table: Food and Feasting in Ancient Rome. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. p. 149. ISBN 0226233472 ^ "There is a kind of coalesced honey called sakcharon [i.e. sugar] found in reeds in India and Eudaimon Arabia similar in consistency to salt and brittle enough to be broken between the teeth like salt," Quoted from Book Two of Dioscorides' Materia Medica. The book is downloadable from links at the Wikipedia Dioscorides page. ^ a b c Adas, Michael (January 2001). Agricultural and Pastoral Societies in Ancient and Classical History. Temple University Press. ISBN 1-56639-832-0. p. 311. ^ "Sugarcane: Saccharum Officinarum" (PDF). USAID, Govt of United States. 2006. p. 7.1. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-11-06.  ^ Kieschnick, John (2003). The Impact of Buddhism on Chinese Material Culture Princeton University Press. ISBN 0-691-09676-7. ^ Sen, Tansen. (2003). Buddhism, Diplomacy, and Trade: The Realignment of Sino-Indian Relations, 600–1400. Manoa: Asian Interactions and Comparisons, a joint publication of the University of Hawaii Press and the Association for Asian Studies. ISBN 0-8248-2593-4. pp. 38–40. ^ Kieschnick, John (2003). The Impact of Buddhism on Chinese Material Culture Princeton University Press. 258. ISBN 0-691-09676-7. ^ Ponting, Clive (2000) [2000]. World history: a new perspective. London: Chatto & Windus. p. 481. ISBN 0-7011-6834-X.  ^ Barber, Malcolm (2004). The two cities: medieval Europe, 1050–1320 (2nd ed.). Routledge. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-415-17415-2.  ^ Abreu y Galindo, J. de; A. Cioranescu (ed) (1977). Historia de la conquista de las siete islas de Canarias. Tenerife: Goya ediciones. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) ^ Benitez-Rojo 1996, p. 93. ^ Mintz, Sidney (1986). Sweetness and Power: The Place of Sugar in Modern History. Penguin. ISBN 978-0-14-009233-2.  ^ "Forced Labour". The National Archives, Government of the United Kingdom. 2010.  ^ Lai, Walton (1993). Indentured labor, Caribbean sugar: Chinese and Indian migrants to the British West Indies, 1838–1918. ISBN 978-0-8018-7746-9.  ^ Vertovik, Steven; (Robin Cohen, ed.) (1995). The Cambridge survey of world migration. pp. 57–68. ISBN 978-0-521-44405-7.  ^ Laurence, K (1994). A Question of Labour: Indentured Immigration Into Trinidad & British Guiana, 1875–1917. St Martin's Press. ISBN 978-0-312-12172-3.  ^ "St. Lucia's Indian Arrival Day". Caribbean Repeating Islands. 2009.  ^ "Indian indentured labourers". The National Archives, Government of the United Kingdom. 2010.  ^ Early Sugar Industry of Bihar – Bihargatha Archived 2011-09-10 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved on 2012-01-07. ^ "How Sugar is Made – the History". SKIL: Sugar Knowledge International. Retrieved 2012-03-28.  ^ "A Visit to the Tate & Lyle Archive". The Sugar Girls blog. 10 March 2012. Retrieved 2012-03-11.  ^ Barrett, Duncan & Nuala Calvi. The Sugar Girls. Collins. p. ix. ISBN 978-0-00-744847-0.  ^ a b c Pigman, Ward; Horton, D. (1972). Pigman and Horton, ed. The Carbohydrates: Chemistry and Biochemistry Vol 1A (2nd ed.). San Diego: Academic Press. pp. 1–67. ISBN 0-12-556352-3.  ^ Joshi, S; Agte, V (1995). "Digestibility of dietary fiber components in vegetarian men". Plant foods for human nutrition (Dordrecht, Netherlands). 48 (1): 39–44. doi:10.1007/BF01089198. PMID 8719737.  ^ The Merck Index: An Encyclopedia of Chemicals, Drugs, and Biologicals (11th ed.), Merck, 1989, ISBN 091191028X , 8205. ^ Edwards, William P. (9 November 2015). The Science of Sugar Confectionery. Royal Society of Chemistry. p. 120. ISBN 9781782626091.  ^ a b c d Buss, David; Robertson, Jean (1976). Manual of Nutrition; Ministry of Agriculture, Fisheries and Food. London: Her Majesty's Stationery Office. pp. 5–9.  ^ Kretchmer, Norman; Claire B. Hollenbeck (1991). "Sugars and Sweeteners". CRC Press, Inc. ISBN 9780849388354.  ^ Raven, Peter H. & George B. Johnson (1995). Carol J. Mills, ed. Understanding Biology (3rd ed.). WM C. Brown. p. 203. ISBN 0-697-22213-6.  ^ Schenck, Fred W. (2006). "Glucose and Glucose-Containing Syrups". Ullmann's Encyclopedia of Industrial Chemistry. Wiley-VCH, Weinheim. doi:10.1002/14356007.a12_457.pub2.  ^ "Lactase". Encyclopædia Britannica Online.  ^ "Maltase". Encyclopædia Britannica Online.  ^ "Sucrase". Encyclopædia Britannica Online.  ^ NAL USDA National Nutrient Database Archived 2015-03-03 at the Wayback Machine. ^ "Biennial beet". GMO Compass. Archived from the original on 2014-02-02. Retrieved 2014-01-26.  ^ "How Beet Sugar is Made". SKIL. Retrieved 2012-03-22.  ^ "How Cane Sugar is Made". SKIL. Retrieved 2012-03-22.  ^ Flynn, Kerry (April 23, 2016). "India Drought 2016 May Lead 29–35% Drop In Sugar Output For 2016–17 Season: Report". International Business Times. Retrieved October 27, 2016.  ^ "Tantangan Menghadapi Ketergantungan Impor Gula Rafinasi" (in Indonesian). Asosiasi Gula Rafinasi Indonesia. Retrieved 9 April 2014.  ^ "Rafinasi Vs Gula Kristal Putih" (in Indonesian). Kompas Gramedia. Retrieved 9 April 2014.  ^ "Refining and Processing Sugar" (PDF). The Sugar Association. Archived from the original on 21 February 2015. Retrieved 16 April 2014. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ Pakpahan, Agus; Supriono, Agus, eds. (2005). "Bagaimana Gula Dimurnikan – Proses Dasar". Ketika Tebu Mulai Berbunga (in Indonesian). Bogor: Sugar Observer. ISBN 979-99311-0-X.  ^ "How Sugar is Refined". SKIL. Retrieved 2012-03-22.  ^ Deulgaonkar, Atul (March 12–25, 2005). "A case for reform". Frontline. 22 (8). Archived from the original on 2011-07-28.  ^ a b Pakpahan, Agus; Supriono, Agus, eds. (2005). "Industri Rafinasi Kunci Pembuka Restrukturisasi Industri Gula Indonesia". Ketika Tebu Mulai Berbunga (in Indonesian). Bogor: Sugar Observer. pp. 70–72. ISBN 979-99311-0-X.  ^ a b "Sugar: World Markets and Trade" (PDF). United States Department of Agriculture. November 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-06-12.  ^ International Illovo Sugar. Retrieved on 2012-01-07. ^ a b c d e f g "The journey of sugar". British Sugar. Archived from the original on 2011-03-26. Retrieved 2012-03-23.  ^ "Types and uses". Sugar Nutrition UK. Retrieved 2012-03-23.  ^ "Low calorie sugars and sweeteners". Silver Spoon. Retrieved 2012-03-23.  ^ European Parliament and Council (1990). "Council Directive on nutrition labelling for foodstuffs". Council Directive of 24 September 1990 on nutrition labelling for foodstuffs. p. 4. Retrieved 2011-09-28.  ^ Robinson, Jancis (2006). The Oxford Companion to Wine (3rd ed.). Oxford University Press. pp. 665–66. ISBN 0-19-860990-6.  ^ "Food Balance Sheets". Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. 2007.  ^ World agriculture: towards 2015/2030. Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. ISBN 92-5-104761-8.  ^ Welsh, Jean A.; Andrea J. Sharma; Lisa Grellinger; Miriam B. Vos (2011). "Consumption of added sugars is decreasing in the United States". American Journal of Clinical Nutrition. American Society for Nutrition. 94 (3): 726–34. doi:10.3945/ajcn.111.018366. Retrieved January 18, 2014.  ^ "Sugar: World Markets and Trade" (PDF). United States Department of Agriculture Foreign Agricultural Service. May 2012. Retrieved 2012-09-07.  ^ "Sugarcane profile". Ag Marketing Research Center, partially funded by USDA Rural Development. 2011.  ^ "Sugars and Sweeteners". Economic Research Service, USDA. 2011.  ^ "Sugars, granulated (sucrose) in 4 grams (from pick list)". Conde Nast for the USDA National Nutrient Database, version SR-21. 2014. Retrieved 13 May 2017.  ^ O'Connor, Anahad (12 June 2007). "The Claim: Brown Sugar Is Healthier Than White Sugar". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 May 2017.  ^ a b c d Joint WHO/FAO Expert Consultation (2003). "WHO Technical Report Series 916: Diet, Nutrition and the Prevention of Chronic Diseases" (PDF). Retrieved 2013-12-25.  ^ Marriott BP, Olsho L, Hadden L, Connor P (2010). "Intake of added sugars and selected nutrients in the United States, National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) 2003–2006". Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr. 50 (3): 228–58. doi:10.1080/10408391003626223. PMID 20301013.  ^ a b c d Khan TA, Sievenpiper JL (2016). "Controversies about sugars: results from systematic reviews and meta-analyses on obesity, cardiometabolic disease and diabetes". European Journal of Nutrition. 55 (Suppl 2): 25–43. doi:10.1007/s00394-016-1345-3. PMC 5174149 . PMID 27900447. CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link) ^ Malik, V. S.; Popkin, B. M.; Bray, G. A.; Despres, J.-P.; Willett, W. C.; Hu, F. B. (2010). "Sugar-Sweetened Beverages and Risk of Metabolic Syndrome and Type 2 Diabetes: A meta-analysis". 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Further reading[edit] Adas, Michael (January 2001). Agricultural and Pastoral Societies in Ancient and Classical History. Temple University Press. ISBN 1-56639-832-0. OCLC 44493265.  Barrett, Duncan & Calvi, Nuala (March 2012). The Sugar Girls. Collins. ISBN 978-0-00-744847-0. CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link) Hannah, A.C. (1996). The International Sugar Trade. Cambridge: Woodhead. ISBN 1-85573-069-3.  Hugill, Anthony (1978). Sugar And All That. Gentry Books. ISBN 0-85614-048-1.  James, Glyn (2004). Sugarcane. Blackwell Publishing. ISBN 0-632-05476-X. OCLC 51837990.  Hannah, A.C. (1996). The International Sugar Trade. Cambridge: Woodhead. ISBN 1-85573-069-3.  Saulo, Aurora A. (March 2005). "Sugars and Sweeteners in Foods" (PDF). College of Tropical Agriculture and Human Resources.  Taubes, Gary (April 13, 2011). "Is sugar toxic?". New York Times. 

External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Sugars. Sugar. 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IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierDigital Object IdentifierPubMed CentralPubMed IdentifierInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56639-832-0OCLCThe Sugar GirlsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-00-744847-0Category:CS1 Maint: Uses Authors ParameterInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-85573-069-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-85614-048-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-632-05476-XOCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-85573-069-3College Of Tropical Agriculture And Human ResourcesDMOZTemplate:SugarTemplate Talk:SugarList Of SugarsFructoseGalactoseGlucoseLactoseMaltoseSucroseTrehaloseXyloseMonosaccharideDisaccharideFree SugarReducing SugarClose-up View Of Sugar Cane & Refined SugarSugar BeetSugarcaneAgave NectarBirch SyrupCoconut 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ProgramSugar Production In The Danish West IndiesSugar Mills In FijiSugar Plantations In HawaiiHistory Of SugarAmelioration Act 1798BlackbirdingColonial Molasses TradeDemerara Rebellion Of 1823Holing CaneMolasses ActReciprocity Treaty Of 1875Slavery In The British And French CaribbeanSugar ActSugar Duties Act 1846Sugar InterventionTaiwan Sugar RailwaysTriangular TradeCrop OverSugar HouseSugaringSugar NipsSugar PacketSucrologySugar PeopleSugar TitSugar SculptureTreacle MineAdded SugarAustralian Aboriginal Sweet FoodsBagasseBarley Malt SyrupBrown Rice SyrupCane KnifeFlavored SyrupFruit SyrupDate HoneyGrape SyrupJallabHealth Effects Of SugarNectarSugar AddictionSugars In WineResidual SugarSugar SubstituteSweetened BeverageSweetener (disambiguation)SweetnessVinasseYacón SyrupCategory:SugarCategory:Sugar ProductionTemplate:CarbohydratesTemplate Talk:CarbohydratesCarbohydrateAldoseKetoseFuranosePyranoseAnomerCyclohexane 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SafetyAdulterantFood Contaminant3-MCPDAldicarbCyanideFormaldehydeLead PoisoningMelamineMercury In FishSudan IFlavorMonosodium GlutamateSodium ChlorideHigh-fructose Corn SyrupMicroorganismBotulismCampylobacter JejuniClostridium PerfringensEscherichia Coli O104:H4Escherichia Coli O157:H7Hepatitis AHepatitis EListeriaNorovirusRotavirusSalmonellaParasitic DiseaseAmoebiasisAnisakiasisCryptosporidiosisCyclosporiasisDiphyllobothriasisPinworm InfectionFasciolopsiasisFasciolosisGiardiasisGnathostomiasisParagonimiasisToxoplasmosisTrichinosisTrichuriasisPesticideChlorpyrifosDDTLindaneMalathionMethamidophosPreservativeBenzoic AcidEthylenediaminetetraacetic AcidSodium BenzoateSugar SubstituteAcesulfame PotassiumAspartameSaccharinSodium CyclamateSorbitolSucraloseToxinPoisonPollutionAflatoxinArsenic Contamination Of GroundwaterBenzene In Soft DrinksBisphenol ADieldrinDiethylstilbestrolDioxinMycotoxinNonylphenolShellfish PoisoningList Of Food Contamination IncidentsDevon ColicSwill Milk Scandal1858 Bradford Sweets Poisoning1900 English Beer PoisoningMorinaga Milk Arsenic Poisoning IncidentMinamata Disease1971 Iraq Poison Grain DisasterToxic Oil Syndrome1993 Jack In The Box E. Coli Outbreak1996 Odwalla E. Coli Outbreak2006 North American E. Coli O157:H7 OutbreaksICA Meat Repackaging Controversy2008 Canada Listeriosis Outbreak2008 Chinese Milk Scandal2008 Irish Pork Crisis2008 United States Salmonellosis Outbreak2011 Germany E. 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