New Coke was sweeter, so (like Pepsi before it) it won the taste test.
He could not have been a sweeter man; very sincere, mellow, and hospitable.
It has been genetically modified to be sweeter, to have a longer shelf life, and to keep its sweetness throughout its longer life.
When asked if life could possible get any sweeter, he said he would like to have someone to share it with.
NowThis News has a relatively similar version that is shorter and sweeter.
Ah, Miss Lizzie, I long since discovered that this garden contains a sweeter flower than any of these!
"And sweeter still to love you," she retorted, smiling and rousing herself.
This berry is naturally much larger and sweeter, and better adapted to the English climate, than our Virginiana.
But I suppose he was very like her, except that, in my opinion, his nature was sweeter.
Your favourite instrument is again whole and entire, and sweeter toned than ever.
We're going out to dinner? Sweet!
Old English swete "pleasing to the senses, mind or feelings," from Proto-Germanic *swotijaz (cf. Old Saxon swoti, Swedish söt, Danish sød, Middle Dutch soete, Dutch zoet, Old High German swuozi, German süß), from PIE root *swad- "sweet, pleasant" (Sanskrit svadus "sweet;" Greek hedys "sweet, pleasant, agreeable," hedone "pleasure;" Latin suavis "sweet," suadere "to advise," properly "to make something pleasant to").
To be sweet on someone is first recorded 1690s. Sweet-talk (v.) dates from 1935; earliest uses seem to refer to conversation between black and white in segregated U.S. Sweet sixteen first recorded 1767. Sweet dreams as a parting to one going to sleep is attested from 1898, short for sweet dreams to you, etc. Sweet and sour in cooking is from 1723 and not originally of oriental food.
Great; excellent: sweet deal