123foodscience.com

 

 

 

Home

Home

Food Nutrition

Food Chemistry

Food Microbiology

Food Packaging

Food Preservation

Food Processing

Food Additives

Food Analysis
Food Safety

Food Spoilage

Food Dictionary

News   New

Submit Article

view Article

Free Members Join

View members

Submit industry

View industries

Post Jobs

Job Vacancies

Post Institute

List Of Institute

Site Map

Contact Us

 

Food

Carbohydrates 
Fat
Fiber
Protein
Minerals
Vitamin
Water
Other nutrients

Intestinal bacterial flora Balanced diet
Malnutrition
Food guide pyramid
Energy
Obesity and weight control
Pregnancy and lactation
Infancy (01 year of age)
Young children (16 years)
Adolescents (1020 years)
Ageing
Illness
Anorexia nervosa and bulimia
Vegetarianism and veganism
Diet selection
How to interpret food labels
Food allergy and food intolerance
Food toxicity
Avoiding food-borne illness
Exercise
Protein
Carbohydrate
Fat
Alcohol
Water
Dietary fibre
Beverages
Cholesterol
Vitamins
Minerals 

Vitamins

Vitamins are substances which are essential for health but which the body cannot make for itself either in sufficient quantity or at all. Vitamin D is an exceptional case as will be described later. Some vitamins are needed in only minute amounts, such as vitamin B12 (about 0.11.0 g per day), while others are required in relatively large amounts, such as vitamin C (about 3050 mg per day). Not all animals require the same vitamins.

Nomenclature, Measures of activity, Toxicity, Deficiency diseases, Supplementation, Recommended daily intake, Vitamin A, Functions, Sources, Recommended intakes, Vitamin B1, Vitamin B2, Vitamin B6, Vitamin B12, Vitamin C, Vitamin D, Vitamin E, Vitamin K, Folate, Niacin, Pantothenic acid and biotin, functions, Sources, Recommended intakes,Toxicity

View