sweet sorghum

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sweet sorghum

n.
See sorgo.

sor•go

or sor•gho

(ˈsɔr goʊ)

n., pl. -gos or -ghos.
any of several varieties of sorghum grown chiefly for the sweet juice yielded by the stems, used in making sugar and syrup and also for fodder.
Also called sweet sorghum.
[1750–60]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.sweet sorghum - any of several sorghums cultivated as a source of syrupsweet sorghum - any of several sorghums cultivated as a source of syrup
sorghum - economically important Old World tropical cereal grass
References in periodicals archive ?
Stranger has been a fan of the sorghum syrup for years, he said.
One of the most versatile members of the grass family, sorghum (Sorghum bicolor) can be grown for grain, crafting, and processing into sorghum syrup.
When chef Josh Feathers was growing up in Tennessee, his grandmother always had a jar of sorghum syrup in the cupboard.
Ethanol production fromsweet sorghum syrup for utilization as automotive fuel in India.
A dollar's worth of sorghum syrup, then or now, is much easier to transport than a dollar's worth of corn, oats, or hay.
Close in viscosity and flavor to sorghum syrup is molasses.
There is a great video about a local farmer who grows sorghum to make sorghum syrup.
A: AVOID CITING SPECIFIC SUSPICIOUS SORROUNDING SORGHUM SYRUP STOCKPILES.
Charged 10-24-94: While held for sale after shipment in interstate commerce at Eagle Creek Farms in Marysville and Arlington, respectively, the articles were adulterated in that a sweetener resembling corn syrup was substituted for maple syrup, honey, and sorghum syrup.
Sorgo sweet sorghum syrup is a jointly owned product developed by Innovative Sweeteners Inc and available exclusively from Crompton and Knowles Corp, Ingredient Technology Division, 1595 MacArthur Boulevard, Hahwah, New Jersey 07430, USA, fax: (201) 818-2231.
Sweet sorghum syrup, a natural sweetener that was a 19th century staple, is making a comeback--thanks to renewed interest and technological advances.
Depending on your region, your choices for homegrown sweeteners may include tree syrup, sorghum syrup (molasses), sugar beet syrup or paste, stevia, and sugar cane.