Add mineral oil and saccharin dissolved in a small amount of water.
And the beauty of saccharin, he confided to the others, is that it stays with you.
If saccharin is present, there will be a red-green fluorescence.
Mix the saccharin with the tincture of vanilla, add the aristochin and mix by trituration.
Two small bottles of saccharin supply the place of forty pounds of sugar.
Mix the saccharin with the tincture of vanilla, and incorporate the phenolphthalein.
Mix the tincture of vanilla with the saccharin, add the antipyrine and permit the alcohol to evaporate.
Then water or weak tea, sweetened with saccharin, may be given, but nothing else.
Mix the saccharin with the senna, add the sugar and triturate thoroughly until well mixed.
A purple or violet coloration proves the presence of salicylic acid, which in turn indicates the presence of saccharin.
white crystalline compound used as a sugar substitute, 1885, from German, coined 1879 by Russian-born chemist Constantin Fahlberg (1850-1910), who discovered it by accident, from Latin saccharon (see saccharine). Marketed from 1887 as saccharine.
saccharin sac·cha·rin (sāk'ər-ĭn)
A white crystalline powder having a taste about 500 times sweeter than cane sugar, used as a calorie-free sweetener. Also called benzosulfimide.