food coloring

(redirected from Food colors)
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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: coloring - a digestible substance used to give color to foodfood coloring - a digestible substance used to give color to food; "food color made from vegetable dyes"
food product, foodstuff - a substance that can be used or prepared for use as food
References in periodicals archive ?
Some studies have found that artificial food colors cause behavioral problems or other health problems in children, while others haven't supported these claims.
USPRwire, Thu Sep 21 2017] In 2014, Europe and North America accounted for more than 60% share of the pie in terms of revenue in natural food colors market and projected to maintain their dominance in future.
In 2014, North America accounted for a lions share in the global natural food colors and flavors market.
com)-- The global natural food colors market size is expected to surpass US$ 2.
Sensient Food Colors Europe has developed proprietary technology in the extraction of Spirulina blue that complies with both the new EU Guidance Notes and FDA quality specifications.
The food colors market is one of the segments of the food additives market.
The addition of food colors to various food items has a long tradition in all countries of the world.
A new report on the food colors market, combining market expertise from Mintel and Leatherhead Food Research, showed that the value of natural colors has overtaken that of artificial/synthetic colors on a global scale for the first time.
Another company specializing in natural (as well as organic) food colors is Nature's Flavors, whose products are widely used commercially in ice cream, baked goods, frosting, dairy products, syrups, sauces, beverages and even hair colors.
BACKGROUND: The proposition that synthetic food colors can induce adverse behavioral effects in children was first enunciated in 1975 by Feingold [Why Your Child Is Hyperactive.
A 2004 meta-analysis of 15 double-blind placebo-controlled trials on hyperactivity and artificial food colors by researchers from Columbia University found that neurobehavioral toxicity may characterize a number of widely used chemicals, such as artificial food colors.