Price And Quantity
- 35 INR/Tonne
- 31.00 - 40.00 INR/Tonne
- 10 Tonne
- 100 Days
- Mumbai (JNPT)
- Cash in Advance (CID)
- 100 Tonne Per Week
- 7 Days
- Contact us for information regarding our sample policy
- 50kg Mesh Bag
- Africa, Middle East, Western Europe, Eastern Europe, South America, North America, Central America, Australia, Asia
- All India
SugarÃÂÃÂ is the generic name forÃÂÃÂ sweet-tasting, solubleÃÂÃÂ carbohydrates, many of which are used inÃÂÃÂ food.ÃÂÃÂ Table sugar,ÃÂÃÂ granulated sugar, orÃÂÃÂ regular sugar, refers toÃÂÃÂ sucrose, aÃÂÃÂ disaccharideÃÂÃÂ composed of glucose and fructose.
Simple sugars, also calledÃÂÃÂ monosaccharides, includeÃÂÃÂ glucose,ÃÂÃÂ fructose, andÃÂÃÂ galactose. Compound sugars, also calledÃÂÃÂ disaccharidesÃÂÃÂ or double sugars, are molecules composed of two monosaccharides joined by aÃÂÃÂ glycosidic bond. Common examples areÃÂÃÂ sucrose (table sugar)ÃÂÃÂ (glucose + fructose),ÃÂÃÂ lactoseÃÂÃÂ (glucose + galactose), andÃÂÃÂ maltoseÃÂÃÂ (two molecules of glucose). In the body, compound sugars areÃÂÃÂ hydrolysedÃÂÃÂ into simple sugars.
Longer chains of monosaccharides are not regarded as sugars, and are calledÃÂÃÂ oligosaccharidesÃÂÃÂ orÃÂÃÂ polysaccharides. Some other chemical substances, such asÃÂÃÂ glycerolÃÂÃÂ andÃÂÃÂ sugar alcohols, may have a sweet taste, but are not classified as sugar.
Sugars are found in the tissues of most plants.ÃÂÃÂ HoneyÃÂÃÂ andÃÂÃÂ fruitÃÂÃÂ are abundant natural sources of unbounded simple sugars. Sucrose is especially concentrated inÃÂÃÂ sugarcaneÃÂÃÂ andÃÂÃÂ sugar beet, making them ideal for efficient commercialÃÂÃÂ extractionÃÂÃÂ to make refined sugar. In 2016, the combined world production of those two crops was about two billionÃÂÃÂ tonnes. Maltose may be produced byÃÂÃÂ maltingÃÂÃÂ grain. Lactose is the only sugar that cannot be extracted from plants. It can only be found inÃÂÃÂ milk, including human breast milk, and in someÃÂÃÂ dairy products. A cheap source of sugar isÃÂÃÂ corn syrup, industrially produced by converting cornÃÂÃÂ starchÃÂÃÂ into sugars, such as maltose, fructose and glucose.