Food additive

This crossword clue is for the definition: Food additive.
it’s A 13 letters crossword puzzle definition.
Next time, when searching for online help with your puzzle, try using the search term “Food additive crossword” or “Food additive crossword clue”. The possible answerss for Food additive are listed below.

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Possible Answers: DYE.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 28 Jun 19, Friday

Random information on the term “Food additive”:

Colour retention agents are food additives that are added to food to prevent the colour from changing. Many of them work by absorbing or binding to oxygen before it can damage food (antioxidants). For example, ascorbic acid (vitamin C) is often added to brightly coloured fruits such as peaches during canning.[citation needed]

Fat-containing cereal-based foods including biscuits and rusks

Food additive on Wikipedia


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Random information on the term “DYE”:

A paintball marker, also known as a paintball gun, paint gun, or marker, is the main piece of paintball equipment in the sport of paintball. Markers use an expanding gas, such as carbon dioxide (CO2) or compressed air, to propel paintballs through the barrel and quickly strike a target. The term “marker” is derived from its original use as a means for forestry personnel to mark trees and ranchers to mark wandering cattle.

The muzzle velocity of paintball markers is approximately 90 m/s (300 ft/s). While greater muzzle velocity is possible, it has been ruled unsafe for use on most commercial paintball fields. When paintballs hit an object at high speed they have the potential to cause damage; a paintball colliding with human skin, even protected by cloth, may cause bruising or further tissue damage. However, the damage depends on the paintball’s velocity, its impact angle, whether it breaks, and which part of the body it hits. Because of the potential for serious soft tissue damage, paintball players must wear masks to protect their eyes, mouth, and ears when barrel blocking devices are not preventing paintball markers from firing.

DYE on Wikipedia