English version

carbohydrate in Chemistry topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcarbohydratecar‧bo‧hy‧drate /ˌkɑːbəʊˈhaɪdreɪt, -drət $ ˌkɑːrboʊ-/ ●○○ noun 🔊 🔊 1 [countable, uncountable]DFN a substance that is in foods such as sugar, bread, and potatoes, which provides your body with heat and energy and which consists of oxygen, hydrogen, and carbon2 [countable usually plural]DF foods such as rice, bread, and potatoes that contain carbohydrates
Examples from the Corpus
carbohydrateCarbohydrate foods - it used to be thought all carbohydrate foods - do indeed have a tendency to produce a rebound hunger.If you can not, then stick to a carbohydrate drink.The diets were reformulated to include more vitamins, minerals, and carbohydrates.Those who chose the most cereal fiber and more slowly digested carbohydrates from yogurt and breakfast cereal had the lowest risks.Research has proved that we can eat more carbohydrate calories than fat calories and still lose weight!Cut down on carbohydrates somewhat, and choose mostly whole grain breads and cereals to prevent constipation due to inactivity.Their carbohydrates come in part from wheat, and in the North from millet, while rice predominates in the South.Thus, in patients with carbohydrate malabsorption the colon may play an important role in meeting total energy needs.