Saccharata if from the Greek word sakcharon, which means the sweet juice from sugarcane.
Zea saccharata refers to a corn plant developed in order to have young ears that are sweet and suitable for eating. Examples are sweet corn, sugar corn, green corn, sweet corn plant, Zea mays rugosa.
In the industrial context, "Saccharata" is not a commonly used term. However, "saccharate" is a term used in the pharmaceutical industry to refer to a compound made from a metal ion and a sugar molecule.
Some examples of saccharates used in the pharmaceutical industry include:
Ferrous Saccharate: This is a type of iron supplement used to treat iron deficiency anemia.
Calcium Saccharate: This is a type of calcium supplement used to treat calcium deficiency.
Magnesium Saccharate: This is a type of magnesium supplement used to treat magnesium deficiency.
Other similar terms related to the pharmaceutical industry include:
Salts: In the pharmaceutical industry, salts are compounds made by combining an acid and a base. Salts are often used to increase the solubility and bioavailability of drugs.
Esters: Esters are organic compounds made by combining an alcohol and a carboxylic acid. Esters are used in the pharmaceutical industry to make a range of drugs and are also used as solvents and flavoring agents.
Polymorphs: Polymorphs are different crystal forms of the same substance. In the pharmaceutical industry, polymorphs can have different physical and chemical properties, which can affect the bioavailability and efficacy of a drug.
Excipients: Excipients are inactive ingredients used in the formulation of drugs. Excipients can serve a range of functions, including as fillers, binders, lubricants, and preservatives.
Other Database Pages Exist for this Phrase:
Lexicon from 'Saccharata' until 'skylight window'
Corn (Corn is defined as a grain crop that grows on a ...)