Any of a large group of organic compounds occurring in foods and living tissues and including sugars, starch, and cellulose. They contain hydrogen and oxygen in the same ratio as water (2:1) and typically can be broken down to release energy in the animal body
an essential structural component of living cells and source of energy for animals; includes simple sugars with small molecules as well as macromolecular substances; are classified according to the number of monosaccharide groups they contain
A carbohydrate is an organic compound with the empirical formula Cm(H2O)n, that is, consists only of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen, with the last two in the 2:1 atom ratio. Carbohydrates can be viewed as hydrates of carbon, hence their name. ...
A sugar, starch, or cellulose that is a food source of energy for an animal or plant; a saccharide
(carbohydrates) Organic molecules composed of carbon, hydrogen, and oxygen that serve as energy sources and structural materials for cells of all organisms.
(Carbohydrates) Are the sugars or energy sources in the diet.
(CARBOHYDRATES) The main source of food energy used by athletes.
(carbohydrates) organic compounds in living tissues including sugars, starch, and cellulose. They fill numerous roles such as the transport and storage of energy and structural components.
(Carbohydrates) (G)—converted into energy—creates energy and sugar to function our body— milk,cereal etc.
(Carbohydrates) (grains, fruits, vegetables, and milk^)
(Carbohydrates) A group of compounds. A class of foods that are made by plants & important for survival.
(Carbohydrates) Biochemical name for sugar containing molecules including single sugar (monosaccharides) like glucose and galactose, but also polysaccharides (complex carbohydrates) like starch (poly-glucose), cellulose (plant fiber material, also poly-glucose with a different chemical bond ...
(Carbohydrates) The cataloged resource pertains to the structure, properties, and reactions of carbohydrates—polyhydroxyaldehydes or polyhydroxyketones (sugars).
(Carbohydrates) These macronutrients are essential elements of living cells and a main source of energy for the body's metabolic processes.
(Carbohydrates) When brewers speak of carbohydrates, they are normally referring to grain sugars which are converted to alcohol and carbon dioxide during fermentation.
(Carbohydrates) are a component of foods and are made up of carbon, hydrogen and oxygen. “Carbs” can be divided into two categories: complex carbs (whole grains), which retain the fiber and nutritional value of the whole grain, and refined or simple carbs (processed grain and sugar products), ...
(Carbohydrates) energy. Begin digestion in the mouth and end from pancreatic amylase in the small intestine. The site of absorption for all macronutrients is in the small intestine.
(Carbohydrates) one of the three types of foods that we eat (protein, fats, and carbs). Carbs provide quick to medium-acting energy but do not generally provide long-term energy. ...
(Carbohydrates) source of energy from the food which is digested to glucose to increase blood sugar levels. A balanced diet should consist of minimum 50% carbohydrates.
(Carbohydrates) store and transport energy. They are made up of straight chain aldehydes with a lot of hydroxyl groups that make up rings or straight chains.^
(Carbohydrates) various types of sugar, starch, and dietary fibers. (3)
(THE CARBOHYDRATES) These substances supplying the energy are present in variable quantities in different aliments and they are found in three main forms: sugars, with and without amylum, polysaccharides usually called fibres.
(carbohydrates) [Polish] węglowodany
Carbohydrates provide energy to the body in the form of sugars and starches. People with diabetes must be very aware of the total amount of Carbohydrates they eat because it is this food element that affects their blood sugar levels.
A major source of energy in the diet. There are two kinds of carbohydrates -- simple carbohydrates and complex carbohydrates. Simple carbohydrates are sugars and complex carbohydrates include both starches and fiber. Carbohydrates have 4 calories per gram. ...
A sugar molecule. Carbohydrates can be small and simple (for example, glucose) or they can be large and complex (for example, polysaccharides such as starch, chitin or cellulose).