History Of The Development Of Ann's Honey

- Nov 29, 2018-

It was first discovered by the German company Hess in 1967 and first approved in the UK in 1983, with a sweetness of 200~250 times that of sucrose. ℃ is stable in light, heat (capable of 225 high temperature), a wide range of PH values (ph=3 17), is currently one of the world's most stable sweeteners, in the air does not absorb moisture, heat stability. It is capable of 225 ℃ high temperature, stable in the ph2~10 range, and does not react with other food ingredients or additives when used. Suitable for baked food and acidic beverages. In addition, the safety of fao/who is high, and the United Nations Joint Committee of Experts on Food additives agreed to use it as a class A food additive and recommended an average daily intake (ADI) of 0~15mg/kg. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approved the use of 0~15mg/kg,1998 in food in 1988, with daily Intake (ADI) approved for use in soft drinks for the year of the FDA.

The sweetness is pure and strong, which is better than the long duration of sucrose sweetness, and has obvious synergistic effect with aspartame 1:1. After the discovery of potassium acetate, a similar compound was stumbled upon by Karklaus and Haraljansen in 1967 at the company, the today's a-k sugar. While the occasional chemical was soaking, he was licking their fingers with Klaus, and he picked up a piece of paper. Subsequent studies have shown that a-k sugar has the same basic ring structure as the number of different sweetness levels.

This compound has particularly favorable taste characteristics and is relatively easy to synthesize, so this is a contribution to the further study of Monosaccharides, and the World Health Organization established its generic name (Ann) in 1978. The production process of Ann honey is not complicated, cheap and has better performance than aspartame, and is considered to be one of the most promising sweeteners. After 15 years of experimentation and inspection, the United Nations World Health Organization, the United States Food and Drug Administration, the European Community and other authorities concluded: "Ann honey is safe and harmless to humans and animals." At present, more than 90 countries around the world have formally approved the use of Cylon honey for food, beverages, oral hygiene/cosmetics (can be used in lipstick, lipstick, toothpaste and mouthwash, etc.) and medicaments (for syrup preparations, sugar slices, bitter drug masking agents, etc.) and other fields. China's Ministry of Health in May 1992 formally approved the use of gb2760-2011 in the food and beverage field, but may not be used over the standard (see GB National standard).