English version

intake in Food topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishintakein‧take /ˈΙͺnteΙͺk/ noun πŸ”Š πŸ”Š 1 [singular, uncountable]DFAMOUNT the amount of food, drink etc that you take into your bodyintake of πŸ”Š Try to reduce your intake of fat.a high/low intake πŸ”Š a high intake of carbohydratesfood/alcohol/calorie etc intake πŸ”Š Sickness may develop from inadequate fluid intake.2 SE[countable, uncountable] the number of people who join a school, profession etc at a particular timeintake of πŸ”Š an intake of around 120 students each year3 [countable]T a tube, pipe etc through which air, gas, or liquid enters a machine πŸ”Š a leak on the air intake to the carburettor4 β†’ intake of breath
Examples from the Corpus
intakeβ€’ air intakes on a jet engineβ€’ Eberson is the intake officer for the prison.β€’ Pregnant women should reduce their intake of caffeine.β€’ the yearly intake of studentsfood/alcohol/calorie etc intakeβ€’ So by rationing these foods you cut calorie intake.β€’ In a peculiar twist, large numbers of Western women mimicked Eastern women in low calorie intake.β€’ There are no studies on the acute effect of alcohol intake on gastric acid secretion in chronic alcoholic patients.β€’ This need not mean drastically reducing food intake.β€’ Patients assigned to receive steroids consumed an unrestricted diet and were asked to record their food intake during the first four weeks.β€’ Most people try to do this by restricting their calorie intake, usually by cutting it in half.β€’ Laminin concentration is also related to alcohol intake.β€’ Laminin has been related to alcohol intake.